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Interior journal (Stanford, Ky. : 1912): June 2, 1916 Interior journal (Stanford, Ky. : 1912) 300dpi TIFF G4 page images Shelton M. Saufley Stanford, KY 1916 int1916060201_sn85052023 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Interior journal (Stanford, Ky. : 1912): June 2, 1916 Interior journal (Stanford, Ky. : 1912) Shelton M. Saufley Stanford, KY 1916 $IMLS This electronic text file was created by Optical Character Recognitio n (OCR). No corrections have been made to the OCR-ed text and no editing has be en done to the content of the original document. Encoding has been done through an automated process using the recommendations for Level 1 of the TEI in Librar ies Guidelines. Digital page images are linked to the text file. v-jj- j7 hi i '! hii i i L A'" ''. " The Inteki Established 1860.57th Year.-N- o. PEACEFULLY PASSES AWAY 44 Stanford, Lincoln County, Keitfu$$: ATTENTION TO SANITATION RUSSELL . Tt jffMjg f r " ' j . 1 t9 6 - Tuesdays and Fridays Hustonville SUIT THROWN OUT OF COURT Crab Orchard. COUNTYGETS.f MU&Y tjW TURLEY NEW PRESIDENT R, . '. VO- 'It!, if it u r rfe "w r i a . r', jsr r; 'V S- - .- - .1 l ! A B F."i Zi fcjpf Rev. Wyatt, Mrs. Allie Pettus, Urged by Dr. Curry to Help Save Contract Let This Week 5Sr 11 MileV Of Group Eight Bankers Fine En D. W. Dunn has lots of the Pure Lives and Money in Kentucky of Pike on Dixie Hjghtoay. tertainment at Barbourville. Miss Myrtle Murray, Miss Jewel Bred Russell county Brazilian sweet $ potato plants now ready no mixed Death Relieves Mrs. Joseph Coffey Goodwin and Jack Perkins attended Sidney Dunbar, of theHubble sec"? ' Cashier W. M. Bright, of the Lin- up Jury Exonerates Elmer Anderson of the Sunday School Convention at (Contributed) stock of plants. After Long Illness Funeral tion, returned the latterjjpart of the coln County National Bank and Hustonville last week. They brought Blame for Causing Death of the Dr. D. P. Currey of Bowling Milton McCormack arrived home Friday Afternoon. excellent reports and were royally Green, representing the Kentucky week from Russell county where lie Cashier H. G. Skiles, of the Crab Or-- last Sunday from Arizona looking Late Thomas J. Oaks. his odhome. Mr. phard Banking Company, both re- entertained. State Board of Health, came last spent some time at fariy well, considering the long trip Miss Lucile Morgan graduated Friday, examined the city of Stan- Dunbar says that just befbre Tie.left port a delightful convention of the,he had in coming home. On the dawn of her 33rd wedding j Elmer Anderson, young son of anniversary, Wednesday, the spirit with honor in Millersburg Female ford and found it in the same con- Russell county contracted for the bankers of the Eighth and Eleventh! The lambs are now being received Henry C. Anderson, of this city, was miles of"iket which Congressional districts at Barbourof Mrs. Margaret Ballard Coffey, College, and received her diploma of dition as many other Kentucky towns building of 11 by the buyers and are looking well a part otfcthe Dixie ville last week. Tha people of Barexonerated of all blame for causing wife of Joseph Coffey, one of Stan- which she is justly proud, and we without sewerage, and the Board will constitute and are said to be weighing up fine. the death of the late Thomas J. known citizens, passed are very proud of her achievements, of Health Sanitary Concrete Closets Highway, running froATennessee bourville and Knox county gave the ford's best Mrs. Walter Owsley of Louisville, Oaks, by the jury which heard the financiers a hospitable is here visiting Beyond, after for she labored long and hard and is for the defiecta of the human body, northward. Six miles of the road visiting over into the Great relatives. big damage suit filed against weeks of lingering upon the very in every way competent to teach in and he recommended sewering the contracted for will be '.built, south- welcome in every way. Friday Cherries are getting ripe and the Mr. $15,000 Anderson by the administrator tehope town at once, as a health measure west of Jamestown, andfive .miles morning the visitors were taken in birds are almost devouring them. any first class school, and we brink. Seldom is more gallant or of Mr. Oaks in the local circuit nacious resistance made to the en- she will be successful in her profes- and prevention of disease and an from Jamestown to Russell' Springs. autoes to Dishman Springs, then to C. T. Depp, of Glasgow, is here court. After a hard fought trial, fa The former section wasScontracted Wilton, where they inspected the croachment of dissolution than was sion. on a visit to his son, J. D. Depp for economic business proposition for the which some of the ablest legal talfor at $3,900 a mile, andthe upper-en- coal mines, and lunch was afterward a few weeks. witnessed in the final illness of this Prof. Hatfield, Mrs. Ivan Fish, Mrs. taxpayers. in this part of the state was en$3,300 a mile. JThe' bridge served at the springs. The annual at beloved woman. Of remarkable con- Caltha Newland, Miss Ha Newland Mrs. J. W. Davis of Robbins, ent h A four or sewer can be to be built over GreasyCreek will banquet was given Friday evening, gaged, the jury reached a unanimous stitution, time and again she would and Dr. Hatfield motored to Danville Tenn,. arrived here Thursday to at which Lieut. Gov. James D. Black relatives and friends. She was visit I verdict in favor of Mr. Anderson. The rally, reviving often the spark of last Friday, and while there Dr. Hat- placed en one side of St. Asaph cost $3,300. A Louisvljl&firm jury was evidently quickly impressed the roal building tojitract 'and delivered the welcoming address, to hope in the hearts of the loved ones field did some dental work for Mrs. stream and the creek bed narrowed Miss Fannie Lee Harper. flushing gave bond to have therwork com- which response was made by Presiso as to have a continuous with the justice of Mr. Anderson's who watched and waited at the bed- Fish. Miss Edna Camnitz of Danville, to do everything for to of all sewage deposits; 5,000 or pleted by the first of November: Rus- dent Skiles of Group Eight. In the was here with friends Wednesday defense that the accident was entireside, anxious Mr. Charles Buchanan went ly unavoidable on the part of his son, her in the final hours. For several Danville on business last Wednesday. more concrete sanitary privies have sell county already haspPorily Jive annual election of officers, the and Thursday. been placed in the state at a small miles of pike from Jamestown to were chosen for the ensuing for it was out only about five mininvalid, and years she had been an Master Walter Hunt is visiting in Bryan Carpenter, wife and baby, year for Group Eight:" cost to each owner of the property. Greasy Creek. at last tired nature was compelled Brodhead. of Dayton, O., were in town Thurs- utes, and quickly returned to court Dr. Curry is the Sanitary Engineer Wednesday afternoon with its verPresident R. E.'Turley, of Rich- day, and was accompanied by to give up the unequal battle and Mr. Cleve Brooks is home from his of the State Board of Health, and FIRST REUNION IN .jlllff YEARS mond. with a sigh, her soul left its earthly Cleveland, Ohio. grandfather, Capt. Turner, of near dict, read by Foreman Ras Allen, in e. Secretary Claude Minor, of favor of Anderson. The verdict has to pass upon all water works tenement and was gathered unto its Mrs. Daisy Hunt and Mr. and Mrs. McCormack's Church. Held By Fitzpatricks NMirfHubbl- eMaker. Melvin Collier attended the High plants before they are operated and Everybody is awful busy since the seemed to be an entirely satisfactory One Reads Spamshflietter D. Executive Committee E. Surrounding the bedside of the School entertainment at Lancaster. to see that they give sanitary and good rains, working their gardeis one to nearly all of the spectators Bourne, of Taylorsville, W. R. who heard the evidence, as well as legal results. good wife and mother when the end '.. A large crowd of sorrowing and crops. The home of Mr. andrTs. 'P. P. Smith, of Nicholasville and Louis came were all of her children and friends attended the burial of Mr. Dr. Currey is an orator, and speCarroll McCormack, of Danville, is others who were familiar with the facts in the case. Mr. Oaks was "her husband, as well as other loved Dick Collier here last Saturday, and cially prepared for his chosen work Fitzpatrick, of Hedgevivas the ICriener, of Junction City. scene of a happy reunii;tlast'week,"l F. L. Thompson, Jr., the popular here with his grandparents for a nearly deaf and blind, and had a ones. All had taken pleasure in much sympathy was felt for his wife of a public benefactor. wnen tne riizpatricK fcotaers anu young banker of Mt. Vernon, was visit. habit walking in the middle of the ministering to her every want, and and family in their great loss. He Rev. Branbenburg's family has pike. of The Christian church where the relatives met together Jfej&Sthe first elected' Secretary of the Group 11 Young Anderson struck him Tier death, the first in the immediate had lived here most of his life and about recovered from the measles. lecture was held was filled to about time in eleven years. rlbo5e,.present organization. family, has left them all bowed with was beloved by all who knew him. Col. E. C. Hopper arrived home with his car near Rowland several , three-fourtcapacity and the Pres- were, John Fitzpatrick-- ivof Sevilla, j assuage. a sorrow, which nothing can last week after a pleasant visit in months ago. Witnesses said that in We were so proud of the way byterians and members of the Chris- Spain, Walter Fitzpatncl jiem- - DECORATION DAY, OBSERVED attempting to dodge a wagon, Mr. ,uit Early in life, Mrs. Coffey became a Shirley Gover acquitted himself in ' A.2 44 Louisville. .Oaks jumped squarely into the Jcar member of the Christian church, and his school work at Stanford, for he tian church were there by a large son College, S. C, Dr.iarry FitzFor the first, time In a number of Misses Dell Noel and Miss Ruby she passes over the Dark River leav- too, was one of our pupils. He was majority. What the Methodists and patrick and wife, of SNbearns, Ky., years Decoration Day was publicly Russell returned home Sunday from and that it was through no faultiof young Anderson that the lamentable ing behind the shining example of a never absent a day from school in his Baptists lacked in numbers, they Mr. and Mrs. Jim Moddrj gand sons celebrated.in Stanford otherwise than a ten day's visit to relative at e. nnT.ii- made up in quality, aggressiveness of Danville, and Miss Al it:vin.uuui;e by the colored folks, who annually accident occurred. long life, well spent, to the loved whole school life, and never tardy and progressiveness. All who were of Somerset. One brQiaRuvt Owen, ones who now mourn. Her children After conclusion of the Anderson observe the day. Under the auspices Misses Pearl and May Hutchins, of unavoidably. Who can beat there had eager eyes and minds to who resides in Boise was of the Woman's Club and the D. A. case circuit court adjourned over are Walter W. Saunders and Miss unless Horse Cave, are the pleasant visitors And we feel sure a see; itching ears to hear and increase not present, but sent gop 'A wishes Ella May Saunders, by her first hus- this record? R. beautiful exercises were conduct-e- d this week of Mr. and Mrs. James until Friday as Judge Hardin desir bright future awaits him. their knowledge of sanitation and and a desire to be at.th'iextreunr ed to go to Frankfort that evening-an- d band, the late Walter W. Saunders, at Buffalo Springs cemetery at Depp on the Bradfordsville pike. Mrs. Carrie Hays and Mrs. Robert preventive medicine or the preven- ion. To say that all eiHoyedNfhem-selve- s vvho was prominent in the history with a number of other officials W. B. Noel has 15 acres of tobachalf past four o'clock Tuesday afterto Louisville on tion and, arrest of diseases. An inwould be expressing ij&injldly. noon. and affairs of this section of the Collier have been good sized'.cr.owd was pre- co already set and the first setting attended Col. Ike Dunn's fish fry A lilaces' of structive magic lantern lecture was All left for their homes-anstate, shortly after the Civil War; a shopping tour. sent. Many had strewn blossoms lip-o- n has been replanted. He is cultiva- Thursday. Dr. L. F. Jones took Mr. Flem presented, dealing with typhoid fe- business on Tuesday, was and Robert H. Coffey and Capt. Joe When court reconvened on Friday, the graves of their friends and ting the farm of Squire Fields, for- Jones to Louisville this week to have ver germs, those of flux, cholera in- good to nave oeen togetner; once I loved ones. L. B. Coffey, sons of her later marAfter several songs 'byjmerly known as the T. Carpenter it took up trial of a right' ofijvvay riage to Mr. Coffey, which took a cataract removed from his eye. fantum, diphtheria, croup, tubercu- more, and expressing' the wish, that a quartet composed of Mrs. W.t A farm, out. on the Liberty pike. suit from the East End" It is "explace just 33 years ago to the day The operation has been successful- losis, meningitis, la grippe, ophthal- the next reunion might nct1be sp'; Tribble, Miss Elizabeth Higgins, j Logan --Hubble and wife were here pected that the case against, D. S. of her death, the ceremony being ly performed and he will soon be mia neonatorium, trachoma, and oth- long delayed. May He, who jJoe'th. Robert Carter and Shirley Gover, , last Sunday for a .short stay, Bromley, a former local insurance er contagious and infective diseases, all things well, guide, puard; ana 'Rev. P. L. Bruce acted as chairman performed by Rev. J. G. Livingston, home. Aunt Bet Jones, of Mt.- Salem, has agent, will be gotten into this week.r who said the last words over her Mr. Russell Hoglan, of Lebanon as measles, scarlet fever, roseola, prosper them in the future, ,i hIpjis- - Mr. Bromley is charged with, securwpYpi returned"to her h6meaftr-PArpniom-p!., this afternoon. . n .T.r.'-iS!-i -Junction, has been visiting his aunt, small pox, chicken pox, erysipelasUhem, saf elyj home at v. 2&vrsfrhSr f,rr ing ignaturesto a paper byfalga ",'. "'- -' C. A. "" .... r; There was a certain gentleman "pretenses. tetanus and hydrophobia and hook joy of the reunion, will notbe mark D. M. "." The deceased was before her first Mrs. James Manuel. Hardin, ilis frifcndssaw hervill"wr ' ' " Walker. Judge marriage, Miss Margaret Ballard, Miss Nadine McClure has returned worm, all preventable. Dr. Currey ed by the sadness of separation. here from Casey county last week, in all probability be cleared of the who had been programmed for an Mr. and Mrs. Charles Cowen, of daughter of James Ballard, her par- from a visit to her aunt, Mrs. King, said that in the last four years address, was unable to be present. who has ,ived aI1 his Iife within 14 charge. 42,383 cases of typhoid fever occur- Mansfield, Ohio, are visiting at the ents being prominent members of near Gum Sulphur. Both of the speakers dwelt eloquently m,Ies of Liberty and has never yet Madison red in Kentucky, with 3,853 deaths; home of John Goggin. Mrs. Cowen upon the meaning and purpose of the seen the new courthouse or jail, WALTON LANDS IN JESSAMINE the pioneer families of Miss Ama Boyle, of Chicago, has 41,534 cases, of dysentery and diar- is a sister of Mrs. Goggin. county. In addition to her immediAfter considerable negotiation, E. day and drew lessons from its obser- - wmch was erected about 40 years been visiting her grandparents, Col. rhoea in Miss Doll Newell of Somerset, vance which were appreciated and aS- - K all of us were like him, we C. Walton finally adults and old people with ate family she is survived by the and Mrs. Guest. consummated the 2,454 deaths and all preventable di- spent Sunday with relatives at Hubfollowing sisters and brothers, Mrs. enjoyed by all. Mss Esther Burch would have no use for either build-the- n deal for the purchase on the JessaMr. and Mrs. Knox, who have seases. ble. W. R. Dillion, of London, Mrs. Louis gave a splendid readings of that in When asked if be was joking, mine News at Nicholasville from While visiting his brother, John Pigg, of Kansas City, Wm. Ballard, been here for several months, left Postmaster James B. Stears. Mr. Eighty per cent of the diseases of beautiful poem "The Blue and the ' he replied that he could make Fitzpatrick, who has resided in Spain of Kansas City and John Ballard, of for their home in Georgia this week. childhood and corresponding davit that it was the truth. Walton left Friday morning to take which was followed by a song deaths Gashland, Mo. for the past two years, translated and a prayer by Rev. W. D. Welburn ""fe" """! " UiC" charge of the paper. Some interestlike typhoid fever and flux are preServices at the home on Main TO DEDICATE NEW CHURCH. the letter that Mr. John Owsley ithru here Sunday loaded down with ing sidelights on the newspaper sitceremonies. Friday afterpassengers, and on the radiator sat uation The dedication of the Christian ventable. Every time an adult dies Reid received from a native of Cuba, concluded the street were conducted in Nicholasville were brought the state has lost an earning capacj a big bull dog who seeemd to be en- G. Livingston, Jo- church at Campbellsville will take noon by Revs. J. out by the negotiations for Mr. Wality of $700 to the commonwealth. and which was recently published in MRS. FOSTER ENTERTAINS. "lovino" Viic frin vorw mniVi nlfhniioli seph Ballou and D. M. Walker, af- place June 25th, the fourth Sunday All the other infective and conta- the I. J. The letter read as follows: The Tuesday afternoon Club was he seemed to be a little hot' under the ton's purchase. It seems that Harry Buffalo in this month. The dedicatory serMy Dear Sir: Having read in ter which interment was in McCarty, editor of the Journal there gious diseases can be prevented and most delightfully on collar. Springs Cemetery. The pallbearers mon will be preached by Rev. Geo. the death rate lowered as Kentucky Farming your advertise- entertained and Mr. Stears, of the News, each stated The new B. Snively, of Indiana. were : ment of the classes of fowls, and de- Tuesday afternoon last, by Mrs. John , Jams Hall and Harry Stinson re-- owned a half interest in the above. Infected air, soil, water, other's Foster at her attractive country turned to Newcastle, Ind., last e. difActive Earl W. Withers, George edifice is a very handsome one and paper sub rosa, for several years and milk, and foods are the chief sources siring to know the prices of the The guests were invited at day after a pleasant visit here. H. Farris, S. M. Saufley, Earl R. has just been completed at a cost of contaminating the human body ferent kinds, I hope that you will 1 p. ,m., and upon arriving, a beau-- ! Lindsey Rutherford and Taylor neither could sell without the conk of about Rev. W. G. $30,000. Jay Howenstine, and Coleman. with contagious and infectious di- do me the kindness to send me the tif ul and delicious luncheon was Thomas went to Newcastle, Ind., sent of the other. They had the formerly pastor at Montgomery, S. Alcorn. seases. If the Kentucky sanitary catalogue which you offer gratis. served. The twelve members were last Sunday where they expect to newspaper game there in a slinjr un- R. L. Porter, M. D. El- Moreland, this county, is pastor, at Honorary .til Mr. Walton got into it, and he privie or an adequate sewage sys- Thanking you in advance for your seated at a long table in the dining remain for the season, more, S. T. Harris, J. E. Bruce, J. Campbellsville, and doing fine work. tem afwere in use in every home and favor, I am, dear sir, your most room, decorated with a large cenTjunn Sandidge was operated on will now give the good people of Mr. and Mrs. B. B. King and Mr. C. Hays, Jas. P. Bailey, J. G. public place in Kentucky, the disea- fectionate and obedient servant, ter basket of red roses, and the at- - at Lexington last week for appendi-tractiv- e Jessanjjne county a country paper and Mrs. Charles Wilhoit, of More-lanand M. D. Early. ILLUVINADO GONDOLEZ. that will make them all "go some." ses and death rate would be reduced place cards being red, yel- plan to motor over for the ded- Mr. Fitzpatrick expressed the wish low and pink roses. At the conclu- - citis and is rep0rted to te getting The negotiations also brought out This saving in money goon fae able tQ ication. along fine and WEDDING BELLS IN MAY the fact that Mr. McCarty has a to the would amount to i that he might meet some of those sion of this much enjoyed luncheon ,eave the hospita which have been Marriage licenses Kentucky fowls when he gets back me game oi nations was enjoyeu uic signed conract or agreement with seven million dollars annually. DisT. L. Carpenter went to Newcastle Mr. Stears that he, McCarty, is issued during the past month are: TOM COLEMAN HONORED raeli, England's prime minister in to Spain, as he thinks they would remainder of the afternoon. The to Miss Ruth Sweeney and Jamie De-- j have a better flavor, having been following members were present: last Sunday to look after some busi- name the man whom Stears shall an- News has been received from the his message to his country, said: u laney, uoin uj. whwui, lTI .,...;. of vir;n ia that Tom "Public health is the foundation up- "bred in old Kentucky." Mrs. J. S. Owsley, Mrs. S. M. Sau- ness affairs and may bring back good point Deputy Postmaster of Nicholas married the first day of the month. ; Coleman son of Mr and Mrs. C. R. on which rests the happiness of the fley, Mrs. G. G. Perry, Mrs. J. H. tidings in regard to the clock factory ville. Mrs. Walton will remain here 18 TRANSLATIONS RECEIVED The bride was 51 and the groom 43. j Coleman, of this city, has been elect Woods, Mrs. R. C. Hocker, Mrs. R. to be established here later on. this week packing up, preparatory Miss Rosa Yowell, who was operaMiss Mary Kidc 24, and Farmer, presid'ent of his c'ass which grad.Let eVery good citizen pull and push This translation of the Spanish let- T. Bruce, Mrs. E. J. Brown, Mrs. J. to leaving for their new home. Hilton, 28, both of Lincoln, were al uates next year. This is a high hon- - for the good of humanity; prevent ter received by Mr. Reid, makes the S. Rice, Mrs. H. J. McRoberts, Mrs. ted on last week in Danville, is reported as getting along nicely at so married on the first day of May. ry of fViof famnnc iMcfifnfinn DIED OF BROKEN HEART. sickness and deaths, and the com- 18th that he has received since the J. C. Bailey and Mrs. A. H. T mAAln i H ri Tll Vf.... T7wAlr present. uibb ina mem monwealth ;pr taxpayers of Kentuc- letter was published in the I. J. a On May 21, an automobile driven .. j Tir imu Hfui "N learnin There are about 250 Cole t bers of the class, and young C. W. Back's team of horses be- - by Leo. O. Bales ran age iv, ami -- ii. on. ky save seven million dollars each few weeks ago. Translations came down and killed 5G, were joined in mar Rockcastle, from as far away as Florida and SEWING CLUB ENTERTAINED came frightened last week at an au-T- Leonard Harold, 13, at Terre Haute. man was chosen as its head by a big year. riage the 9th. many other states. All of the transSewing Club was delightfully to truck out on the Danville pike, Bales died of a broken heart, altho , . majority, . thus demonstrating his Dr. Currey's lecture was discuss- lations made agree in substance Miss Addie Giver, of T with entertained Wednesday afternoon by ran away, destroying a grain plant-Mr- s. he was found blameless of the acciand James Morris, also of this coun-- , 'students, who may always be relied ed by Revs. Bruce, Welburn, Wal- that furnished above by Mr. FitzpatB. D. Carter, at her home on er which they were hitched to. The dent and exonerated by City Judge tv. were united in marriage on the upon to know just what '.is in a fel ker, and Wm. Severance, and for rick. Mr. Reid has already sent a East Main street, she taking the horses were caught west of town, Newton in a letter written at the re10th. The bride was 18, and the low. Like his brother, Harris, Tom the Woman's Club and Civic League handsome catalogue to the Cuban place of her daughter-in-laMrs. i Our little city was thronged last quest, of Bales' physician in the hope by Mrs. Wm. Severance, J. S. Ows- fancier. groom 21. Carl Carter, who is in Greensboro, week with strangers from all parts of saving the man's life. Bales was is just as good a student as he is a ' ley, J. B. Paxton and other oratorical Miss Freida Iverson and Milton N. C. now. A delightful ice course of this district to attend the C. W. arrested at the time of the accident, player, which means he is as football speakers, and the ministers or most Oaks, both of this county, were mar good as they get to be. NEGRO CARRIED A BIG GUN was served as refreshments, the B. M. Sunday School Convention, but was released on bond. Sundav of them made a prelude to their serried on the 13th. The bride ws 19, j Chief of Police Carter heard a pis- guests being Misses Emma Hays, Lot- - iA sumptuous dinner was served for night, Bales' physician awoke Judge mons by taking the State Board of tol shot in Macksville late Wednesand the groom 21. tie Carson, Kate D. Raney, Verna the occasion, on the college grounds Newton and told him that his patient STARTING WORK IN KNOX. Health and Lincoln County Board of day night, and made a little trip of Rout, Lyle Cooper, Anne D. McRob-- 1 and all who attended seemed to be could not survive unless his mind was Knox county's first road construc- Health for subjects, endorsing the investigation. He found Joe GONE INTO MEXICO. Willie erts, Mary Early, Lizzie Davison glad they were here. relieved of the strain. Judge NewB. W. Leigh has been in Cincin- ton sent the letter exonerating Sergt. John Hubble, of McKinney, tion work will be started on the four-mil- e good work done by them and urging Rowe, colored porter at the Princess and Mesdames J. B. Perkins, W. R. Bales extension from Flat Lick to the every citizen to give, time, influence in the neighborhood, but Rowe prowho has seen a lot of service in Unnati all week on business. Todd, Logan McCall, Harry Carter, and the next day in court dismissed Bell county line, this being a por- and money to this, the greatest cle Sam's regular army, wrote to his tested he had not fired the shot. The A. B. Florence and Will Martin. the charge against him. Bales died COL. DUNN SOME ENTERTAINER while the court proceedings friend, Jailer George DeBorde here tion of the Dixie Highway and the work that is being done in Kenucky. chief was slightly curious, however, were in this week, from Columbus, New Mex- contract in Knox county approved Dr. Currey made forcible this fact, and searched Rowe, finding a big .38 ONE MORE VICIOKY. Quite a number of men from here progress. Witnesses to the accident ico, stating that he was just leav- by the State engineer. Contracts that all dogs on public highways or pistol on him. Rowe is now boarding The Stanford boys took a patched motored over to Col. Ike Dunn's an said Bales was blameless. ing there to join Gen. Pershing's awarded by the county authorities running at large are a nuisance; the out a $30 and 20 days sentence with up team to Harrodsburg Wednesday nual Fish Fry on his farm on the command to work a wireless appara- for two other extensions, one down law requires they be muzzled other- Jailer DeBorde. LAST OF "THE IRON CLAW" and won a hard fought victory in 10 river in the Marccllus section of tus. Mr. Hubble says that the days Cumberland river, and another to- wise, killed by the sheriff and his 3 to 2. Steve , Dozier Garrard, Thursday. Senator Chas. nnings by The final installment of The Iron are hot and the nights cold in Mex- ward Clay county, failed to meet deputies, the town marshal and his JIM MITCHELL LEAVES TOWN ftwirled a nice game for our boys F. Montgomery, of Casey, who is a Claw, the movie serial which has creico and that they are living on can- with Stste approval. Despairing of aids and the constable and his depNeal Cook and Jim Mitchell, two with Perkins backstopping, which is candidate for congress, was the guest ated so much interest and had such a route this uties. Officers can now get busy well known colored men, engaged in where this lad really stars. The of honor. Politicians from all ned goods, and "a good feed at the getting a over large following here, is given in this St. Asaph or Veranda hotels would be year, Barbourville business men have and save the taxpayers about $36,-00- 0 a rough and tumble combat on Main score: this part of the state were on hand issue of the I. J., and will be shown raised a fund for repairing the highper year in taxes, due to taking street one night last week, in which a luxury." R H E and everybody ,was made to have u at the opera house tonight. In toway between Barbourville and the care of cases of mad do'g bites. Get Cook put Mitchell out in a couple of 3 8 2 great time for Col. Dunn is in a night's picture the identity of the Stanford The republican national committee Bell county line, and work is being rid of the dogs; stop hydrophobia, rounds. Mitchell has disappeared to 2 62 class to himself when it comes to "Laughing Mask" is revealed. Just Harrodsburg sitting at Chicago threw out 16 started under the supervision of for- which latter is now and has been ep- avoid visiting Jailer DeBorde for a ' Batteries Dozier and Perkins; spreading the real, who he is has been guessed pretty Hughes delegates from Georgia. mer County Judge J. T. Stamper. idemic for many months. spell, it is thought. Kentucky hospitality. Alexander and Coleman. generally for some time, however. -,' ---- six-inc- se-cur- ed for-Hsr- ly fol-lowi- ng ?, Per-ryyill- hs 4 -- Tal-mag- ! City-2dj$h- -- d feeling. re-,mai- ns r tA?j and-tbring.l- 5 pL;f - nr- - - n -- p., -- ,- " f afli-Gra- y," , " ic" B. Sun-hom- Kin-dric- Wea-therfo- rd d, ! nine-tenth- s. tax-paye- rs r ! 1 m, ".., 7v. n-- J he w, , cross-count- ry old-fashion- ed t. Page Two The Interior Journal, Stanford, Kentucky: Friday, June 2, 1916 at young Manley. "Ami Legar?" asked the anxious-eyftgirl on jhje.jatber.side.qr.ths desk. "Legar. yoimgiady, was stone dead berore we could get him out from under that smashed trolley. But we found enough data on his body to gather in every crook that hung out in Owl's Nest, besides Red Egan's turned state's evidence, and, I might add, convinced us that this young man who was fool ? i in a yellow enough to parade around AUTHOR OF "THE OCCASIONAL OFFENDER mask wasn't as closely con"THE WIRE TAPPERS," "GUN RUNNERS," ETC nected with that series of crimes as we once supposed. And I call this NOVELIZED FROM THE PATHE PHOTO PLAY OF THE SAME NAME day's work, sir, a round-uthat the corrmcHT. laia. bt author jtiuwcol police may well be proud of! (Continued from Tuesday) "But the most remarkable haul of all, I think, is this portion of a map "My God7r gasped the old millionaire, dropping weakly into a chair, cne wiemer or tne controller ffiffiaTe and code chart which we found sewed "it's David Manley! It's it's our own from the car platform, snatching his up in Legar's clothing. Now, can you Davy!" improvised weapon from his fingers as explain to me the precise meaning of these hieroglyphics, and the reason "Well, whoever he is, and whatever he fell. moment, realizing that a why Legar should have been so anxious he is, we've got him!" triumphantly The next captain. band of shouting pursuers had already to obtain possession of what I take to announced the. russet-face- d And the watching circle could see the debouched into the avenue behind him, be the other half of this chart?" Golden gazed down at the scrap of glint of the handcuffs which he so the captor of the car slammed and paper as it lay on the polpromptly and so pregnantly produced. locked shut the platform doors, threw time-wor"Yes, you've got me," acquiesced on the power, and went careening off ished rosewood desk, the scrap of paper about which seemed to have retheir prisoner. "But there is one per- up the empty street. you have still son, remember, that The fugitive looked back for a mo- volved so many of his sorrows, so failed to get. And when you get him, ment, only to discover that the police much of his life. Then he dropped gentlemen, I'm afraid there's a chance captain at the head of his band of pur- back into his chair, with a sigh, and of your losing me!" suers had already commandeered a looked wistfully up at the "What d you mean by that?" de- passing automobile and piled his men girl who had crossed to his side. "That's something, I'm afraid we'll manded Golden. "And what d' you into it. So Legar, turning back to his have to go into at some future date," mean by breaking into my vault and announced the grici-jawe- d carrying off my papers?" old millionaire, with a twitch of the mouth that "The only thing I intended to carry most unmistakably broadened into a off, sir, was your daughter. And all your papers you'll find quite intact in smile. your vault. If I hid one of them, as "But why not now?" inquired the officer, puzzled by the older man's I hid my own identity, it was only to altogether undignified grimace. protect you and your house from the "Well, to tell the truth, captain, Iron Claw!" we've got to talk over the arrange"That sounds well," sneered the russet-faced ments for a wedding to which these captain. "But I want to see two young folks here seem to attach a that chart with my own eyes." ridiculous importance! And this girl supposing you lock in the safe "Then of mine's got to find out what kind of for it," suggested Manley. flowers she's going to carry, or the There was a general movement towhole solar system's going to stop, wards the vault door. But at the same and stop right now." moment there was a more abrupt movement from another part of the THE END. room. For Legar, realizing that the eyes of his enemies were directed towards another quarter, stole from CARPENTER AGAIN HONORED. his hiding place and ran, crouching low, along the library wall towards the Adam W. Carpenter, of Moreland, door. He had almost reached that one of the most enthusiastic Prodoor when Margery Golden, glancing hibitionists in the state, was again up, caught sight of the sinister and all honored by his party at its state .contoo familiar figure. vention last week by being placed "The Iron Claw!" she cried, in a on the State Committee. Mrs. Franvoice with alarm, as Legar dove through the heavy portieres, swung "Yes, You've Got Him," Acquiesced ces E. Beauchamp, of Lexington, and T. B. Demaree, of Wilmore, out into the wide hallway. the Prisoner. He darted through a second room, controller, threw on the last bolt of were elected members of the Nationsprang through still another door, and power and sent his car bounding along al Committee. By their retention found himself in the conservatory. He the rails as that car had never before Kentucky is represented by the oldsprang through the glass wall as un- bounded. As it careened northward, est National Committeemen in point hesitatingly as a circus-ride- r springs block by block, a r motor of service. Mrs. Beauchamp having through his paper-hoocarrying lead- car crowded with armed men drew served for 24 years and Mr. Demaree ed panes and the tendrils of climbing slowly down on it. for but two years' less. The State vines with him as he went. The trolley car thundered on, with Committee was chosen to consist of He was on his feet again, even be- its wheel-flange- s screaming against fore his pursuers had awakened to the the switch curve as it swung down the following: T. B. Demaree, Wilfact that he had broken from the the approach to "Viaduct bridge. It more; H. D. S. Wright, Louisville; house. And before they came tum- poundedysn as. the protesting trucks, Robert Cooper, Nicholasville; C. A. bling out of the house-doo- r the fugi- smiting malletlike on their overtaxed Singer, Louisville; Adam Carpenter, tive had ducked under a hedge, vault- metal guides, refused to conform to so Moreland; Mrs. Frances E. Beaued a wall, and rounded the street cor flimsy a guardian. It pounded across champ, Lexington; Mrs. Julia R. ner. He was a desperate man now, the footpath of the bridge, Gunn, Lexington; Andrew Johnson, ready to face a desperate chance. and leaped like a hunter through the Wilmore; R. H. Ammerman, Cynthi-anAnd that chance presented itself to wrought-iroguard rails along the L. L. Picket, Wilmore; W. V. him as a trolley car came to a stop bridge side, catapulted out into space, Harrill, Leichfield, and J. D. Redd, at the avenue corner ahead of him, and turned one complete somersault and a conductor, leaping from its plat- as it fell into the valley below. There Millersburg. form, crossed to a signal box at the it crashed ,head-dowon a macadam roadside. The conductor had not yet road as hard as stone, crushing unEVEN MONEY ON HUGHES. returned to his car when Legar sprang der its weight of splintering wood and Even money against Charles E. to the steps of the front platform and twisted steel the body of the Hughes, as nominee of the Republiswung aboard. man who had ventured to tamWhen the motorman standing there per with a power which he had been can party for the presidency, is offered in the financial district in New turned to expostulate at this unable to control. invasion he found a reIt was an hour later that the still York. Among the betting commissvolver thrust against his ribs and an shaken yet fmpersonal-visageWilson ioners giving this quotation was iron claw attempting to drag him away ushered into the presence of David Chester Thompson, who acts on the from his controlling-lever- . Being Cel- Manley and Enoch Golden and his curb : tic, and a man of spirit, he naturally daughter Margery, a certain russet-faceHe offered the following quotatresented such, coercion. Disregarding police captain. That official, as ions on the other candidates: 8 to 5 against Theodore Roosevelt. the firearm, he snatched the control- he seated himself before the rosewood ler handle of brass from its standard desk and took a number of papers 8 to 1 against Elihu Root. and knocked aside his assailant's left from his pockets, looked about with! 15 to 1 against Charles W. Fairhand at the same moment that he a smile that was neither altogether banks. stranger's apologetic nor altogether triumphant. struck at the 25 to 1 against Theodore Burton. "Well, we've rounded up the last hatless head. 40 to 1 against Henry Ford. stranger, fight- man of that Iron Claw band," he anBut the Mr. Thompson said that $225,000 passing touch of aniing with a ferocity that knew no nounced, with a mosity in his eyes as he looked about had been offered h:m from Chicago, bounds-- , clawed and struckand kicked Boston and Philadelphia on Hughes, also $75,000 on Roosevelt at prevailing odds. d p n fair-haire- d high-powep, SAYS TOBACCO GROWERS LOST 1916 ANNOUNCEMENT OF 1916 $5,000,000.00 trade and comment thereon. We have, since the middle of Februarj'', seen a decided advance in values for tobacco, applicable to both Burley and Dark types. Hughes & Swinebroad The Real Estate Men of Lancaster Come and let us sell you a fai-- in Garrard county, where five millions of pounds of the best tobacco is grown annually; where all the agricultural products grow abundantly; where the best live stock is bred; where the blue grass grows; where good schools, moral and hospitable people are attracting many home seekers. Lancaster, the county seat, has three banks, telephone exchange, electric light plant, creamery, splendid water works system, two flouring mills, grain and hemp warehouse, tobacco warehouse, on the L. & N. railroad, one of the best graded schools in the State, having an endowment fund of $50,000 in addition to a $30,000 new school building. "We can sell homes or choice lots near the school. Our price is the owner's price. We refer to any bank or to any official for proof that we will deal fairly with you; as we have done for ten years and have no dissatisfied customers. Improved and unimproved farms of all sizes and various locations and at various places but any farm priced at its market value. In the East capitalists are hunting real estate. No. 1. 130 acres, on pike, 4 2 miles from Lancaster, good land, slightly rolling, well improved, at $90 per acre. No. 2. 171 acres, 4 2 miles on main pike, fine land and well located, good improvements, at $135.00 per acre. No. 3. 101 acres on pike 1 2 miles from town, land very fertile, tenant house and two large tobacco barns. Price $120.00 per acre. No. 4. 124 acres on good road, mile from pike, rich land, partly 2 rolling, brick house and tobacco barn. $85 per acre. No. 5. 125 acres, 4 mile from pike, 1 2 miles from railroad, good land, fair improvements, a bargain at $75 per acre. No. 6. 310 acres on pike, 2 miles from good village, residence, stock, barn and tobacco barn, well watered mostly in grass, hemp and tobacco, land ready for cultivation. A moneymaker at $05 per acre. No. 7. 200 acres Of as good land as there is in Kentucky. 1 2 miles from Lancaster, on pike, well improved at $150 an acre. No. 8. 80 acres unimproved, adjoining No. 7. on pike at $135 per acre. No. 9. 440 acres, one mile from pike on good road, first class land, good residence, tenant house, five large barns, concrete pools. A -maker either as an investment or to live on. Price $100 per acre. No. 10. GOO acres, 1 2 miles from pike, well improved, residence and tenant houses, several barns, fine land, well watered. Can sell the whole at $05 per acre, or will sell off smaller tracts at attractive prices. No. 11. 150 acres on pike, goou land, well improved, good neighborhood, three miles from small town. Price $90 per acre. No. 12. 56 acres of fine land, one mile from Lancaster, small residence, large tobacco barn and other improvements. $125 per acre. No. 13. 97 acres one mile from Lancaster, on pike, fine land and new improvements. $125 per acre. 1-1-1-1-1-1-- Tobacco Warehouse Company Attributes This Big Loss to Early Marketing Weekly Market Report o the Louisville Tobacco Warehouse Company, fronting on two pikes, one mile from No. 14. 201 acres, unimproved, of the tobacco grown If one-ha- lf ville, Ky., May 25th, in this State in 1915 was now in the hands of the growers, we think it entirely conservative to estimate that the farmers of Kentucky would realize in the aggregate at least S5,000,000 more Continued small sales with prices than was realized by crowding the gradually advancing may be taken as crop upon the early mirket, as was the summing up of the conditions on done. the Louisville market. This additional amount, which we It is regrettable that the advance in estimate would have accrued to the prices for tobacco came after the great benefit of the tobacco growers of our bulk of the crop had passed out of the State by holding one-haof the crop hands of the growers. However, under off the market until after the 1st of May, the present system of marketing the is based upon the advance in prices greater part of the crop on the loose-lea- f which has occurred, and does not premarkets very early in the season, sume upon the much greater advance it can not be hoped that the growers which might have been expected, had generally will be benefited by any trade the conditions leading up to the present development or crop outlook that might improvement found the purchasing enhance values. In other words, much element of the trade with its necessary the greater part of the crop now passes requirements only half supplied, with from the ownership of the producer the remainder to be secured at a time into the hands of the manufacturers when competition is stimulated by or dealers at a time when nothing is recent occurrence and revised crop likely to occur either to stimulate or estimates. depress values. Furthermore, the very At this date last year we reported early marketing of the crop fprces the that some progress had been made in manufacturers and dealers to accumu- transplanting the tobacco crop, but late their supplies far in advance of that only a very small proportion of their needs, and this fact has the tend- the intended crop had reached the field. ency to minimize the result of any later At this time in 1915 we were having developments that may tend to en- heavy and frequent rains and the hance values, because large purchases plants, which were generally backward, early in the season obviates the necessi- rapidly attained the proper size for ty of later purchases. Therefore, the transplanting, and by the end of the result of such occurrences as may war- first week in June from fifty to sixty rant higher prices is held in check by per cent' of the crop had been set out. finding the requirements of the trade At the corresponding date in 1914 the already largely supplied at a time when tobacco territory was greatly in need the tobacco was crowded on the market of rain and but little progress had been in volume great enough to supply all de- made in transplanting the crop. This mand without creating decided" buying year May has not been characterized by competition. either excessive rains or by prolonged We have no thought that anything want of rain, and the proportion of that might be said would have any in- the crop now in the field is somewhat fluence in changing the present mode of larger than it was at the corresponding marketing the tobacco crop, yet we date in 1915 or 1914, but both in 1913 think it is in line with our vocation to and 1912 one-haof the crop had been chronicle the happenings in the tobacco transplanted by the 1st of June. Incorporated, 1916. Louis- Loss of $5,000,000.00 lf Lancaster, first class land in every particular, a number of fine buildia? sites, susceptible of division from several smaller farms. Price $130 per acre. No. 15. 243 acres, four miles oat on pike, highly improved, mostlv ia grass, good land, ready for business, $75 per acre. No. 16. 225 acres in State of Indiana, 45 miles north of Louisvilie on B. & O. R. R., fertile land ami good improvements, will sell or exchange for other property. No. 18. 125 acres, right at town, old time brick residence, large room3 brick outbuildings, attractive home, good land, susceptible of making a suburban division, a number of fine building lots, fronting on street, but we must sell as a whole, has never been on the market until now. Further particulars and price on application. No. 19. 200 acres, on pike, four miles from Lancaster, very high class improvements, large handsome residence, large barns, silo. etc. Can be divided into two or three or more farms, but we must sell as a whole at S150 per acre. No. 20. 117 9 acres by survey, one mile from pike on macadam road large residence, new tobacco bant, stock barn, good land, limestone soil, a bargain at $11,000. No. 21. 147 acres 1 2 miles from town on pike, fair improvements, good land, very productive, partly rolling, can be divided, price as a whole, $80 per acre. No. 22. 60 acres, on pike 4 2 miles from Lancaster, good land aH dwelling, in grass. 6 room stock barn, tobacco barn and other outbuildings, improvements all new. 1-1-1-- lf 1-- 6S acres, five miles frn Lancaster, on pike, right at school and churches, accessible to two other county seats, small residence, lars: barn. good, young orchard, fine location for dairyman or stock mum. Price on application. 104 aeres. highly imNo. 23 2. proved, two miles from Lancaster. splendid land. Price $135 per acre. No. 24. A good business proposidwelling "with tion ; large basement for kitchen, dining room, etc., large livery barn, two stomaple, ry, upper floor, hard-woo- d used for dance hall or skating rink, 1-- $5,000.00. No. 23. om money- 1-- When You Write Letters You ought to have the most suitable stationery you can get, whether you're writing for a job, or accepting a pro posal of marriage, or simply sending a long gossipy letter to a chum. high-arche- d a, n n maker for the right man. Price $4,500 or will trade for farm. 60 acres on pike, No. 24 near town, very fertile, big tobacco barn and residence; $85 per acre. No. 25. A number of cottages and residences and building lots and business houses in Lancaster and suburbs at attractive price either for homes or for investment. No. 26. We always have on our list other properties, farms, dwellings stocks of goods, in fact all kinds of properties either for sale or trade. No. 27. To the man who wants to sell SEE US. If you want to sell at public auction your farm and stock and crops, let us "pull off" the sale for you, Ave will make yoa money. 1-- two small houses, will always rent. Located on railroad. In small, but splendid business town. A money2. one-arme- d Our Stationery i supply is composed of styles, tints and weights to please a variety of tastes. It makes writing a real pleasure. And our prices Your Money's Worth. over-precipita- te Hughes & Swinebroad The Real Estate Men High-Grad- e seven-year-old d Lancaster, Kentucky d Stallion, GLENBROOK. The Lincoln Pharmacy, Stanford, Ky. one-arme- d We Will Save You Money on frigerators, Ice Cream Freezers, Coolers, Etc. ALSO LAWN MOWERS AND GARDEN TOOLS. one-arme- d Re- My high bred Chestnut Sorrel Stallion will make the season of 1916 at my barn on the old fair grounds at Hustonville, Ky. He is 16 hands high, weight 1200 pounds. Will serve a limited number of Mares at $10 to insure a living colt; season due when mare is parted with, or on leaving the county. This stallion is by Ashland Brook and out of a standard bred trotting mare. He has proven to be a great breeder having colts to show for him. His colts are all saddle colts, with good style and action. Call and see a good horse before breeding time comes I will also stand the great mule Jack, Jim Reed, the well known mule jack by the old jack of Jim Reed's; having sold his colts at $100.00 at weaning time. He is a fine breeder, having colts to show for him here. He has a large bone and his colts have good bone and style. He will stand at $8 to insure a living colt. Money due if mare is parted with or B. W. LEIGH, Hustonville, Ky. leaves the county. Mill SEVERE PUNISHMENT of Five Years' ..........JIT GEORGE H. FARRIS. SEE Of Mrs. Chappell, Standing, Relieved by Cardui. E . T. PENCE For McCormack Binders, Mowers, Rakes and Repairs. See the latest style Mowing Machines Before you buy. BRING YOUR JOB PRINTING TO THE I. 3. And, of Course, It Ended in a Wedding. stomach troubles, and my punishment was more than any one could tell. I tried most every kind of medicine, but none did me any good. I read one day about Cardui, the woman's tonic, and 1 decided to try it. had not taken but about six bottles until I was almost cured. It did me more Rood than all the other medicines I had tried, put together. My friends began asking me why I looked so well, and I told them about Cardui. Several are now taking it." Do 'you, lady reader, suffer from any of the ailments due to womanly trouble, such as headache, backache, sideache, sleeplessness, and that everlastingly tired feeling? II so, let us urge you to give Cardui a trial. We feel confident it will help you, just as it has a million other women in the past half century. y. Begin taking Cardui You won't regret it. All druggists. 1 to-da- Mt. Airy, N. C Mrs. Sarah M. Chappell of this town, says: "I suffered fo; five years with womanly troubles, alsc OVER HALF the CARS YOU SEE Are FORDS, for the reason that a majority of car buyers figure the cost. They figure the first cost, the gasolene cost, the tire cost, and the repair cost. They figure the FORD from a business standpoint. THE FORD IS STURDY AND SIMPLE Anyone can run it and anyone can care for it $390 li Roadster Car $440 Touring Car I r C. ANDERSON, Storage Stanford 203 - XVritt ta: Chattanooga. Medicine Co., Ladies Advisory DeDt. Chattanooza. Term., 'for book, "Home Instruction! on your case and e Treatment for Women," in plain wrapper. K.C. 1 24 64-pa- II FORD AG ENT FOR LINCOLN COUNTY Repairing Tires Accessories Phone J The Interior Journal, Stanford, Kentucky: Friday, June 2, 1916 Page .Three WIFE TOO ANOTHER HISTORIC HOUSE. I LL Father of TO WORK IN BED MOST OF TIME Francis Once Lived Near Preachersville. D. R. Her Health Restored by Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound. Indianapolis, Indiana. "My health was so poor and my constitution so run wmtm down not work. that I could I was 109 weighed but thin, pale and weak, bed most of the Compound and five pounds and was in time. I began taking Lydia E. Pink-ham- 's Vegetable weighed 133 pounds. $ I do all the house work and washing for eleven and I can truthfully say Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound has been a godsend to me for I would have been in my grave today but for it I would tell all women suffering as I was to try your valuable remedy." Mrs. Wm. Green, 332 S. Addison Street, Indianapolis, Indiana-Ther- e is hardly a neighborhood in this country, wherein some woman has not found health by using this good root and herb remedy. If there is anything about which you would like special advice, write to the Lydia E. Pinkham Medicine Co., Lynn, Mass, .. ..,. old-fashio- f& months later I LARGER POSTAL. DEPOSITS. Larger postal savings deposits will now be accepted at the postoffice. This is made possible by an important amendment to the Postal Savings Act just approved by the President. A postal savings depositor may now have an account amounting to $1,000 upon which interest will be paid. Formerly 500 was the maximum amount he could have to his credit. This enlargement of postal savings facilities will be very gratifying to thousands of depositors who have already reached the old $500 limit and are anxious to entrust more of their savings to Uncle Sam. Another feature of the amendment that will avoid further embarrassment to the public and to postal officials is the doing away with the limit on the amount that could be accepted from a depositor monthly. Under the old law only $100 could be deposited in a calendar month. The amendment abolishes this restriction. While the Postal Savings System has already proved a signal success as is shown by the fact that more than half a million depositors have over eighty million dollars standing to their credit, still it has fallen short of meeting all demands of the public because of the restrictions wnicn have been eliminated. Saturday's Louisville Times contained a picture of a house on the farm of W.. P. Grimes, in the Preachersville section in the West End of this county, which is said to have been the home of the father ) of David of R. Francis, Missouri and now Ambassador to Russia. Beneath the picture was this story of the old house: On the appointment of the Hon. David R. Francis, of St. Louis, as Ambassador to Russia, Richmond, Ky., grew boastful as being the place of his birth. The village of Preachersville, Lincoln county, Ky., too, has a modest claim of association with the life of the eminent St. Lou-isiahaving within its environs a house which for a time was his parental home, and to which he frequently returned for visits of some length. After years of hotel keeping in Richmond, John B. Francis, father of the future Ambassador, must have grown a little wearied, and harken-in- g call, he to a traded his hotel, lock, stock and barrel, for a farm in Lincoln county. Since the farm extended to the highway between Crab Orchard and Lancaster, a small store of general merchandise was set up to supplement the income from the farm. The store must have prospered, there being so few buggies or similar means of conveyance at the time that the neighbors seldom got abroad and so did all their trading at the roadside store. The farm was a fertile one, some of it as the time in wooded loam, and laid in the direction of the historic Walnut Flat, famous in the beginnings of Kentucky history. It had come down after several "swappings" as a part of the holdings of the Lackey family, pioneer settlers the early landed farmer swapped off his farmstead of six or eight hundred acres as or a trusty as he did his jack-knif- e gray mule. The house was built on a plan suggestive of the Col. William Whitley place, near Crab Orchard first brick house built in Kentucky as were most of the residences of the better sort put up in the locality of the first quarter of the Nineteenth century. A characteristic of those old houses is that the cornice is built of bricks, the edges rounded to form the n, back-to-the-land off-hande- v mmmi m Jw'7mwmt KXBHfi V at Do You Know About The Maxwell Car? THIS is the time of the year when more are considering the question of car to buy" than at any other time For this reason cars are allotted to dealers by the factory according to the size of the dealer's business. of the year. This community has its full share of people who will soon be driving their first car or a new car to replace the old one. Now, we know that we are going to sell Maxwell Cars to a great many of these people depending upon how many we are able to acquaint with the merits of the Maxwell. The generous value offered in the car is so evident its past record is so full of good performanceowners speak so well of it that when the buyer knows these things, he is eager to buy a Maxwell. We want to make a showing and be in a position to get a generous allotment of Maxwells hereafter. Because the more Maxwells are sold in any community, the greater is the future demand. We realize the opportunity to do an ever-increasing moldings. Iran WITHOUT A You Pay For One Every Year your reduced need for hay, bran and other expensive fodder,' the improved condition of your, 'cattle from silage feeding:; against the cost of a silo and! tihereis only one way to figure it, ' Why not have one this year Weigh your saving in'corriV Yoo'reNot Savi&g Bat lesag Mwey? 'by trying to do without a silo. And every year you hesitate mean's a probably increased cost due to ad vancing costs of lumber, metals a.w labor. No better rime than "right now", no better place than right here at home to get that silo you neecLj JUtJJs Prove It With Figures. KENTUCKY SILO CO. W. P. Kincaid, Manager -- ,, A- iiiiii - Stanford, Kentucky In this house the Francis family maintained open hospitality, guests coming from different places for extended visits, none more frequently than the eldest son, "Davy," then a student at Washington University, St. Louis. The beautifully ordered housekeeping which prevailed there is still remembered in the neighborhood. To the farmhouse were brought culinary niceties, an excellence in prepared dishes and a carefulness of service reminiscent of the old tavern days. As recollections of the mistress of the house are invoked, Mrs. Eliza Rowland Francis is presented as a woman of handsome appearance, much force and energy of character and fine social attributes. One fancies that many of the qualities which have carried David R. Francis to high success in life came o him by maternal inheritance. ''She was certainly a stylish woman," was the unexpected summary made by one who knew her at this time, which meant, perhaps, that she not only had leanings for the modes but that high spirit, taste, energy and directness distinguished all that she did. Her tastes were urban and it is not, surprising that the family had left the farmstead home some time before the final removal to St. Louis. Today as one follows the clay wagon road through upland fields the brick walls of the house from its eminence show above the surrounding trees, having the aspect, one fancies, of a pretty dignified little English manor. But a closer view discloses ravages, not so much of time for that has been mellowing in effect, but of tenant occupancy. Yet the remnant of yard about the door'has much of the charm of an old garden. There was much trilling and twittering in g trees in the sunshine the of a May morning; bees were droningly busy under the locust bough pendant in masses of bloom. Within sheltered depths, among the rosy japonica bushes, and the lilac and snowball shrubbery beds of violets and daffodils flourished. Borders of blue-fla- g (iris of the seed catalogue) and poet's narcissus were in full flower all sweet, quaint and quiet, and one felt itt strange to think that the path passed by this way that leu toward an Ambassador's palace in Petrograd. The house at this time is one of a number of. tenant houses on the tract of eight hundred acres belonging to William Grimes, a descendant of the Lackey family, of Stanford, just-fullin- In order to tell as many people as possible about the merits of the Maxwell Car we are going to spend a lot of money in the next few weeks in this paper advertising Maxwell merits to those who do not know them. The reason we want to sell as many Maxwells as possible this season. Our future allotments will depend upon how many Maxwells we sell now. You may know that the Maxwell market is a buyer's market, not a seller's market broadly speaking. The demand for Maxwells the country over is greater than the supply. Maxwell business. This is only the first of the several messages we are going to print a few days apart concerning the Maxwell Car. But we don't expect to be able to adequately present Maxwell merits in printed words alone. If you are one who is going to buy a new car you will find it decidedly to your advantage to find out all you can about the Maxwell before you place your order. Come in and talk it over with us and let us demonstrate the car to you. Then, don't take our word alone, but ask those who now own Maxwells. Get "posted" about the Maxwell and you will realize more satisfaction and get more "value received" for your motor car money than ever, before. And we are just as willing to have you investigate other cars just as fully as you do ours. The Maxwell will not suffer by the comparison. Why not start your Maxwell investigation today? Touring Car $655 F. O. a DETROIT Roadster $635 H. C. Carpenter Local Agent At Lincoln National Bank, Stanford, Ky. Ky. Highland Mr. William Pettus, druggist of Crab Orchard, and Mrs. James F. t Cummins, late of Stanford, now of The good rains finally, did come Bellevue, Ky., are first cousins of and the farmers have plenty to do Mr. Francis, of ambassadorial robes, 'now setting out tobacco. n and the Mrs. H. H. Jones has returned Rowland family ' from a visit to her husband at Piqua, of Boyle county, is of close O. Freddie Young has gone there to take a position. Another big strike of oil in the Es- j Mr. Ira Hollar, who went to Alatill county oil fields has been made bama a few weeks ago with the inand a well which has just come in on dention of farming, found that all the lease of the Rocky River Devel- crops were already in, and returned opment Co., is making four hundred jto Kentucky. He will try it again ban-elper day. This is the first well this fall: on the lease, al- j Mr. Fleming and daughter, Miss that has been though it adjoins property that has Berdie, from Mt. Xenia, came over j to decorate his wife's grave, the 30th. many paying wells. Harry Walls and wife of Ludlow, There Js more Catarrh In this sectitn cf the 'are visiting Mrs. W. 0. Young and country than all other diseases put together, and until the last few years was supposed to be other relatives here, Incurable. For a great many years doctors i W. G. Acton, who has been workpronounced It a local disease and prescribed local remedies, and by constantly failing to cure with ing in Cincinnati for some time, is local treatment, pronounced it Incurable. Science , has proven Catarrh to be a constitutional disease, at home again. and therefore requires constitutional treatment. Mr. and Mrs. Ollie Baugh, of ToHall's Catarrh Cure, manufactured by P. J. Cheney & Co., Toledo, Ohio, Is the only Constituledo, Ohio, are visiting relatives in tional cure on the market. It Is taken internally In doses from 10 drops to a tcaspoonful. It acts this vicinity. directly on the blood and mucous surfaces of i Hardin Young, who has been atthe system. They offer one hundred dollars for any case it fails to cure. Send for circulars' and tending school at Barbourville, is at testimonials parents. Address: K J. CHENEY & CO., Toledo, Ohio. home with his ' has returned Mrs. Zona Reed, Sold by Druggists, 75c. Take 'Hall's Family Pills for const JpatJofi. home, after a visit to her parents in i well-knowI Oklahoma. Miss Serena Young, who has been in school at Stanford, is at home for a few days with her parents before going to Shelbyville, Ind., where she will be employed for the S. A. Mullikin Book Company, during vacation. Mrs. J. H. Young, who is here with relatives, will a:so work for the same company. Mr. J. H. Young, who spent Sunday with his s t di-ille- d , I Miss Evelyn Baugh has returned KENTUCKIANS IN OKLAHOMA to Turnersville, after a week's visit The Oklahoma correspondent of to her parents here. the Courier-Journsaid Sunday: In Misses Mattie Bell and Sadie Kath- Pittsburg county, of which McAles-t- er arine Kincaid, of Stanford, are visitis the county seat, there is quite ing their uncle, Mr. George Kincaid an organization of former residents here. of Kentucky, known as the Little Marion Carrier, son of Judge S. F. Brown, Green carrier, fell from a horse and present Probate Judge, hailing from broke his arm last Monday. Dr. Mt. Vernon. Ky., and his wife comThompson was called to set it at ing from the same section, are probmother, left for Harrodsburg Mon- once, and he is doing nicely now. ably the best known, with the excepday. Several young folks attended the tion of Ed Boyle, State Mine Inspec Granville Cook, who has a posi- Rally Day Exercises at Hall's Gap tor, who came from Breathitt coution at Stanford is spending his va- Sunday and all report a nice time nty. Besides the family of Judge cation with his grandmother and with a big dinner thrown in. l Brown several brothers of the Judge sister here. Mr. C. M. Young is nearly down are identified with the growth and Mrs. T. N. Butt, of Crab- - Orchard with sciatic rheumatism. enterprise of Pittsburg countv. and Mr. and Mrs. D. L. Young, of Nelson, Ky., visited their niece, Mrs. Millard Hatfield, of this place this al Kentuc-ky-Oklahoma- ns. ited Harve Acton, at Waynesburg last week. Miss Fannie Young made a business trip to Ottenheim this week. Mrs. Kelly McGuffey has returned home after staying a week, with her mother, Mrs. Rella Chestnut. week. Misses Serena, Lucile and Roberta Young, took in Decoration Day exercises at Pleasant Point. Mr. and Mrs. Millard Hatfield vis- a The reliable household Remedy Good The Year Round . Ready-to-ta- ke PE-RU--NA FOR SALE AT ALL DRVQ STORES u& The Interior Journal, Stanford, Kentucky: Friday, June 2, 1916 Condensed Report of The personal tribute of a man of ripe 'statesmanship, who rose above the narrow considerations of party lines to commend a great American's services to America. The number of Republcans who are voicing the same general view in letters to the newspapers is perhaps without precedent in the history of the counicanism. .Jwasthe Lancaster Miss Sallie Lou Myers arrived Saturday from a several weeks' visit to her sister, Mrs. Richard Ware in Birmingham, Ala. i Lincoln County National Bank, of stanford, May 1st, 1916. ky., try. ASSETS: Interest Bearing Obligations Due Bank $484,143.41 10,750.00 Banking House, Furniture and Fixtures Cash and Due from Banks and U. S. Treas 52,589.65 $547,483.06 LIABILITIES: Capital, Surplus and Profits Circulation Total Deposits $158,542.77 98,400.00 290,540.29 $547,483.06 See Detailed Statement in Another Column. "Corner Next to Court-House- ." The Lincoln TrustCo . OF STANFORD, KY. Capital, $25,000. That this lofty altruism is not misplaced is indicated by the high tone of the President's speech before the National Press Club at Washington on Monday night, when he said that as a result of the ordeal tal. Miss Bettie Robinson, of the Lanthrough which he had passed in the anxious hours of our international caster High School faculty, leaves relations: "If I may believe my the last of the week for her home in Campbellsville. own thoughts I have less partisan Miss Katie Simpson has returned feeling, more impatience of party home after a visit to friends and rel maneuver, more' enthusiasm for the atives in Danville. right thing, no matter whom it Miss Mabel Mason returns Saturhurts, than I ever had before in my day to her home in Madison county, after having taught for the past year life." school. the The truth is that the stupendous in Miss Lancaster Angle Kinnaird came Moncataclysm which has engulfed the day from Indianapolis, where she is a Old World has developed in the peo- teacher in the State D. and D. Instiple of the United States a finer strain tution. Mrs. Charles Overstreet, of Jessaof patriotism, a passionate determimine county, has been visiting her nation to uphold American institu- parents, Dr. Elijah E. Evans and tions, peacably, if possible, but at all Mrs. Evans. Miss Mamie Stormes Dunn, was costs to uphold them, and happily in Lexington to attend the Sayre President-Wilsothey realize that in College the 'they have a national leader who guest, of Commencement and was Miss one of the graduates, shares their devotion to peace and Elizabeth Ford. Mr. R. E. Henry has gone south in universal brotherhood, but who in the matter of essentials "would not the interest of his successful stock flatter Neptune for his trident, nor business. Mrs. Anna Bailey is again serving Jupiter for the power to thunder." as a popular clerk in the Dickerson dry goods store, after spending sevNATIONAL ISSUE eral days with her daughter in StanPROHIBITION ford. Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Cora and Mrs. a Few Years, Says Bryan, With A. H. Bastin have been recent visitors in Crab Orchard at the Hotel Democrats for It. n Mrs. J. B. Soper on Richmond ave. Mrs. Frank B. Marksbury and Mrs. John M. Mount and little son, J. M. Mount, Jr., have been recent guests of Mrs. Logan Wood in Danville. Mr. and Mrs. James B. Wood have returned to their home in east Garrard after a visit to the Boyle capi Judge Homer W. Batson and little daughter. Nancy Phillips, of Louisville, are guests of Mr. and MEN'S SHIRTS it off is admirable, but you must have a genteel negligee shirt. We want you to see our shirt assortment; we want you to know that we have just what you want. SILK SHIRTS all silk silk bosoms and silk mixtures, as cool as the ocean breeze, with all the colors of the rainbow, as pretty as a peach. Now priced at $1.50 to $5.00 MADRAS AND PERCALES in the beautiful black, blue, gold and helio wide stripes, with soft or laundered cuffs, in solid white, neat, narrow black or blue stripes, and the always in style white pleated bosom; these white and narrow stripes, at $1.00 to $1.50 ever-read- y, tj You can't keep your coat on these sweltering days and to leave :::::::::: Dress Shirts 50c to $5.00 Let us sell you what you really ought to have and you will want to leave your coat off to show your shirt. 1$ Work Shirts 50c McRoberts & Bailey Main f President Wilson will be the nomUnder same management as The Lincoln County inee of the Democratic party, some candidate other than Mr. Roosevelt National Bank, is now ready to serve you in the cawill represent the Republicans and pacity of EXECUTOR, ADMINISTRATOR, GUARW. J. Bryan will be a worker in the DIAN, TRUSTEE, Etc, at the' office of The Lincoln ranks, according to the latter while he was in Atlanta. Mr. Bryan was County National Bank. emphatic in repudiating the sugges"Corner Next To Court House." tion that he would run as the candidate of the "dry" interests. He declared that prohibition in a few ciful extremes. But the fact re- years will be a national issue and The Interior mains that he expressed a sentiment that the Democratic party will be B. M. SAUFLEY.. Editor scd Proprietor which is gaining strength every day. arrayed against the saloon. He believed, he said, that he can be of a Year Advance. tl Time ForinWhich It isPaper Stops When The policy of a broad and single-hearte- d more service as a worker in the Paid, Expires. Americanism which, pecu- Democratic ranks than as, a deserter. liarly in this time of peril, should 11C CUlUj lb Id JJ1UU- Ab JlCOCllb) Entered mt the Pcstoffice at Stanford. Ku override petty considerations of par- able that a majority of the Demoat Second Class Mail Matter. tisanship, is finding vigorous expres- crats of the nation would vote against sion throughout the country. It is prohibition, but the sentiment is Announcements The Interior Journal is authorized based primarily upon the combined growing in the party. Of the 18 with prohibition States, 10 are Democratto announce the following candidates, firmness and pubject to the Democratic Primary, j which the President has upheld the ic andf Florida and Texas are likely August 5, 1916: peace and honor of the United States. to be added within a few years. It In a minor sense it is founded on is only-- a question of time when the FOR CONGRESS ' CHARLES F. MONTGOMERY the proverbial unwisdom of chang-n- g majority of the Democratic p&rty pilots in the midst of the hurri- will be arrayed against the saloon, HARVEY HELM cane. and I expect to contribute whatever AMERICANISM ABOVE PARTIES The voluntary tribute which that I can to the securing of this vicThe enthusiastic Republican who veteran Republican, former Senator tory for the home against the liquor suggested this week, in a letter to George C. Perkins, of California, interests. I do not know how long the Washington Post, that in this pe- paid last week to President Wilson it will be, but the result is importriod of stress and storm the Repub- on "the splendid administration" ant enough to justify the fight." which had won the "admiration and lican party could best show its "Do you think the Republican canby refusing to put out a respect" of the people was one of didate will be Mr. Roosevelt?" Mr. Presidential candidate, permitted his the most remarkable evidences of Bryan was asked. seal, perhaps, to carry him to fan this new spirit of Amer "No, it seems to me that the probabilities are against him. The tenTTdency among the Republicans seems to be to get together, and Mr. Roosevelt is not a candidate," Mr. Bryan said. "What will the Republican issues be?" "That will depend a good deal on the candidate," was the reply. "Mr. Roosevelt, for instance, would require a different platform from Mr. Root. Platforms are usually compromises in the statement of propoWe have the biggest and best line of Shoes sitions upon which there is not enever shown in Stanford and can fit any foot tire agreement." "Will the Democratic convention and pocket book. Sizes from 0 to 13; prices: have smooth sailing?" "I see no likelihood of discord," Light "weight sandals for Summer, for chilMr. Bryan said. Ivon. Miss Nell Bourne has returned home, after spending some time with her sister, Mrs. W. K. Warner in the Lincoln county capital. Miss Carrie Boulden, who has been taking' a missionary course at a western institution, is visiting her 'aunt, Mrs. John Crutchfield. Miss Mary Walker of East Garrard has returned from a visit to Stanford Sfc StreetStanford, Ky. Journal -- ! cool-headedne- ss pa-rioti- sm non-partis- an SHOES get-togeth- er 79c to $2.48 dren and men from Nice white Oxford pumps for the ladies or children from 98c to $2.98 A nice black, button, leather pump for the ladies, at from $1.98 to $3.48 Tan low cuts are very popular with the ladies a $3.00 value at $1.19 Men's low cuts for Summer, $3.00 for $1.98 and $4.00, $4.50 and $5.00, now at $3.48 A special $2.00 men's low cut will be sold now for only $1.69 A fine line of men's work shoes, worth up to $3.00 and $4.50, go at $1.98 to $3.48 We have a special shoe for the old ladies, easy and comfortable, which we are specially pricing now from $1.48 to $2.48 WOMEN'S WOES Stanford Women Are Finding lief At Last. Re- - 'T The Bargain Store SALEM & SALEM It does seem that women have more than a fair share of the aches and pains that afflict humanity; they must "keep up," must attend to duties in spite of constantly aching backs, or headaches, dizzy spells, bearing down pains; they must stoop over, when to stoop means torture. They must walk1 and bend and work with racking pains and many aches from kidney ills. Keeping the kidneys well has spared thousands of women much misery. Read of a remedy for kidneys that is endorsed by people of this locality. Mrs. A. Camden, Preachersville, Ky., says: "I suffered intensely from kidney complaint. When I stooped, I could hardly straighten. Dark spots often floated before my eyes and my head pained me until I was almost crazy. A neighbor told me about Doan's Kidney Pills and I got a box. They helped me from the first and I am now free from kidney complaint." s Pricejj0c at all dealers. Don't simply jftskfor a kidney remedy-get Doan'Sn Kidney Pills the same that Mrs. Camden had. Foster-Mil-- ') burn Co., Props., Buffalo, N. Y. 44-- 1 ers were laid for twelve, the honor-ee- s being Miss Bertha Crabb, of Eminence, Miss Sue Chenault and Mr. Hume Chenault, of Richmond, Miss Webb, of Nashville, Tennessee, and Miss Mamie Stormes Dunn, of this city. President W. A. Ganfield, of Center College, Danville, and Mrs. Ganfield, were guests at dinner Sunday, of the Rev. H. S. Hudson and Mrs. Hudson at the Presbyterian manse. Mrs. William Fox Logan and little son, William Fox, Jr., of Wilkesbarre, Pa., are expected shortly to visit her parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Mascn. Misses Annie Mae and Ellen Walker, of Richmond, will arrive the last of the week to visit their cousin, Mr. Shirley Hudson and to Attend the Chautauqua. Mrs. H. Clay Sutton was the recipient of much social attention while in Richmond, Ind., having been an honoree at functions given by Mrs. Conkey, Mrs. Hill and Mrs. Beatty. Dr. Elijah Evans was given a handsome birthday dinner by his wife on last Saturday, he having reached his 88th year, though still in comparative health for his advanced age. His daughter, Mrs. Charles Overstreet of hear Nicholasville, was here to celebrate the happy event with her father and mother. Judge Homer W. Batson and sisters, Mrs. J. W. Sweeney, Mrs. L. G. Davidson, and Miss Cecil Batson enjoyed a motoring trip to Cynthiana to visit the old home place there. Mrs. E. C. Gaines entertained her brother, Mr. Claud Royston, of Chicago, at a noon-da- y dinner on Monday. Mrs. Ray Orrell, of Florida, attended the Alumnae banquet at the Midway school. The installation service for the Rev. H. S. Hudson will be held at the Presbyterian church this coming Sunday morning, several visiting ministers to be present on the impressive occasion, Dr. McDowell and Dr. Cheek, officiating. The kinspeople and many friends here at his former home will regret very much to learn that Dr. G. C. Farris was stricken a few days since with appendicitis and after a surgical operation is lying quite ill at a Denver hosiptal. His wife telegraphed that his physicians give encouragement for his ultimate recovery. Mrs. W. A. Price is in Lexington to attend the closing exercises of State University, her son, Mr. Chas. Dunn being one of the graduates of that famous institution. Young Mr. Dunn completes a four years' course and has conferred credit not only upon his kinspeople, but upon his community, by the fine record he has , Va. Miss Lillian Kinnaird is visiting Mrs. W. R. Burnside at Barbourville. Miss Charlie Elmore was hostess Sunday of a handsome dinner given at her home in the west suburb. Cov relatives. Mrs. Robert Embry and Mrs. J. S. Gilbert were sojourners in Danville last Thursday. Mrs. Joe Bryant, of Bryantsville, has been a visitor of Mrs. J. C Robinson on Richmond avenue. Miss Ida Mae Bourne has returned to her home on the Danville road after a visit to Miss Maud Arnold, of Stanford. Mrs. H. Clay Sutton is at home after a several weeks' visit to her sister, Mrs. A. H. Rice at Richmond, Indiana. Misses Kate and Lillian Kinnaird and Mrs. M. K. Kirby have been recent visitors in Danville. Mr. S. C. Lackey, of Harrodsburg, has been a recent guest of friends and" relatives 'm this city. Miss Mattie Adams and Mrs. Bruce Lawson and little son, left Thursday to visit Mrs. 0. U. Terrill, at Rich-land- s, caster Graded and High School have brated Kentucky institution. THREE thousand dollars to loan A Lexington paper has the follow- selected Professor T. H. Hopkins, of on blue grass real estate security. ing paragraph about a Lancaster the Georgetown High School, as Suyoung girl, the pretty Miss Eliza- perintendent of the Lancaster schools See K. S. Alcorn, Stanford, Ky. 40ft beth Ford: "In a recital at Sayre to fill the vacancy caused by the resCollege, as a graduate in expression, ignation of Professor M. L. Caneer. Miss Ford's part of the program was The new principal comes with fine FOR SALE. One sow with three artistically given and was a good ex- testimonials being a graduate of Georgetown College. The other mem- pigs and one with six; good ones. E. hibition of the unusual talent. Miss Ford has been a pupil at Sayre Col- bers of the faculty were retained L. Miracle, Stanford, R. D. 3 41-- 3 lege for four years, and has many with the exception of Misses Parke, delighted audiences with her Hatcher and Webb, who had tentimes readings, her year's work as a senior dered their resignation. Mrs. May LOST Somewhere between Hall's in expression unaer tne spienaia Hughes Noland, of Louisville, has training of Miss Michel showed to a been selected as musical instructor Gap, and Danville, a 30x3 3 casing. very superior advantage. Both of for the ensuing year. The recent good rains have proven $5.00 reward if returned to I. J. ofher selections were delightfully given and her dainty beauty and charm a fortunate visitation to Garrard fice. Dr. Trimble, Somerset. 44-- 1 of manner added much to her num- farmers and the agriculturists of ad bers on the program. Special men- joining counties, many of them sue- tion must be made of this young ceeding in transplanting their entire' vm? SALE Two beds of improv-the- ir reader's wonderful voice which al- acreage of tobacco, they reporting ed Standard Burley Tobacco; plants plants unusually fine and vig- ways charms her hearers and holds appreciative and responsive. orous, and the ground never in het- - ready to set with a setter. S. J. them 43-- tf Her numbers were especially well ter condition for the work. As con- - Embry, Stanford. chosen, and especially in "The Child" ditions are at present so favorable,' was her voice beautiful and appeal- there has been something of an in- -' FURNITURE, Mattings, Druggets, ing. The selection from "The Lion crease in the Garrard land allotted the Productio.n Buriey ad RuSs Wa" PaPer, Ice Curtains, and the Mouse" showed dramatic from the present outlooK, appreciation. w"ow Shades, Trunks. Suit Cases, 1916 tobacco crop Mrs. H. H. Price and Miss Mary a financial income will be as great Pictures and Mouldings. W. A. Trib-year- s. as in former Lackey, of Danville, spent Wednesble, Stanford. 42tf day with their grandmother, Mrs. D. Midshipman Lucien M. Grant coes ' M. Lackey. with a number of Annapolis students Miss Silas Moss was a visitor in on their summer cruise, leaving June ' LETTUCE I have a large bed of k of Mrs. Annie Honaker oth. lheir itinerary includes coun lettuce at the hotel which I will the at Lexington. tries as far south as Panama and give away free to my friends who Mr. and iurs. Harry Anderson Cuba, and ports as far north as Porthave been receiving congratulations land, Me., Boston and Salem. The can use it as long as it lasts. E. C. over the arrival of a little guest in latter part of August will be spent Jordan, St. Asaph Hotel, Stanford, their home, a handsome son that in Hampton Roads and at the South- Ky. 43-- 3 ern Drill Grounds on the Virginia made his advent last Monday. At the handsome reception given Coast. by Dr. Crossfield and Mrs. Crossfield STANFORD BUS LINE. Transat Lexington to the members of the CENT-A-WORportation via automobile Roadsters, D Senior class of Hamilton College, ADS touring cars and five and Miss Mary Clay Williams, of Tulsa, (Ads here are : cent a word each isRates for one or more by Okla., but formerly of this city, sue, cash with order: no ad. less mile, trip, hour or day. Your patstood in the receiving line, as one of the graduates of that famous inthan 25c each issue.) ronage solicited and appreciated. stitution. Mr. and Mrs. W. I. WilCall Edwin Welburn, headquarters, liams, who will shortly arrive in the FOR SALE. High bred Jersey St. Asaph Hotel. to atBlue Grass Capital from Tulsa, tend the Hamilton College Com- heifer calf. H. R. Saufley, Stanford. mencement, will come to Lancaster YOUNG MEN If you are going for a visit, and will be accompanied FOR SALE. Fine Jersey cow. to any of the following cities in Kenby their popular daughter, Miss Mrs. Geo. H. Faxris, Stanford. 43-- tf Mary Clay. tucky to make-i- t your future home, Mrs. Annie James, who recently the Y. M. C. A. will give you a Free came from Florida, accompanied by LOST A pair of gold nose glasses Mrs. Howard Ummethun, and Mrs. .with steel hair pin in chain. Please Thirty Day Ticket in the Y. M. C. A., W. S. Fish, of Stanford, were re- return to Miss Esther Burch. 44-- i if you present introduction card from cent guests at the home of Mr. and Dr. T. W. Pennington, who is correMrs. V. A. Lear on Lexington ave. sponding member of the State Y. M. Lexington Dr. J. A. Amon was in FOR RENT. 100 acres of good on Wednesday to attend a meeting grass land with lasting water. A. C. A., for this city. Cities making such offers are: Ashland, Bowling of the Board of Trustees of State W. Carpenter, Moreland, Ky. 44-- 2 University. Green, Henderson, Lexington, LouisMrs. W. R. Todd, who gave a very ville, Madisonville and Owensboro. FOR Family, Stock and Poultfine entertainment last Saturday evening as a close to a most successful ry Medicines, see S. R. Stacker, "The Don't miss this courtesy. term as head of the Expression De- Raleigh Man." He will call and tell partment of the Lancaster High you of the merits of his medicines. School, left for a short visit to StanRELIAI ford friends, after which she will join her husband, at Clinton, Tenn. FOR SALE. Two or three fresh Mrs. J. B. Perkins of the Lincoln Jersey cows. If not sold privately, County Capital, was over the first of the week to visit her daughter, Mrs. before, will have them at the stock REMEDYFORMEN. Cleveland Rose. pens on court day. John B. AT YOUR DRUGGIST. Miss Mattie Adams, of the Rich44-- 3 Stanford mond Normal School, made a short visit to her grandmother, Mrs. Richard McGrath. Mr. Charles K. Dunn, as one of the graduates of the College of Mechanical and Electrical Engineering, of the University of Kentucky, had as his thesis, the design of a parquetry flooring mill. The manufacture of "parquetry" requires the use of special and accurate machinery and is usually made of oak, either plain A reliable and effective insecticide to be used in the dry form only, or quartered, although some walnut is made. In making the plain oak for the control of many forms of leaf eating or chewing insects, stock a great deal of the scrap that was formerly thrown away may be worms or bugs found in gardens. Young Mr. Dunn has been used. given a good and lucrative position pply Bug Finish on the following. Potato Plants, Cabbage Plants with a Chicago Telephone Company, the institution securing good business positions for the graduates, and Tomato Plants, Melon Vines, Rose .Bushes, Rambler Rose Vines I ! . mid-wee- seven-passenge- rs. Cam-enisc- h, Bug Finish :::::: made and the bright future opening leaves a husband and three little ui ueiure mm irom tne xact uiu& ue daughters to mourn her loss. has won a diploma from this, cele The Board of Trustees of the Lan- - s. also for Mrs. Roy Prewitt died at her home in Garrard county, after a protracted illness due to tuberculosis Monday, the interment following Tuesday. She was 26 years of age and under-student-- Penny's Drug Store PHONE 2 STANFORD, KY. The Interior Journal. Stanford, Kentucky: Friday, June 2, 916 1 - Condensed Statement of The First National Bank Of Stanford, Ky., Made to the Comptroller May 1, 1916 RESOURCES: Loans, stocks and bonds U. S. Bonds $230,956.48 50,000.00 9,521.54 Banking House and other Real Estate Cash and Due from Banks Total, LIABILITIES:! 48,509.18 $338,987.20 $ 50,000.00 Capital Stock Surplus and Undivided Profits Deposits Circulation Total, 33,119.50 206,667.70 49,200.00 $338,987.20 L. C. Manning returned Monday night from a visit to his old home at Carlisle. June 6 Tuesday, Rook Club will B. C. Berry, of Danville, bought meet with Mrs. E. J. Brown at 2:30. an Oldsmobile touring car in Lexington last week. A. T. Traylor, of the Goshen secMiss Allie Russell Fish leaves totion is very low. day for a visit tc relatives at LanMiss Margaret Beck, of McKinney is the guest of Miss Elizabeth Hunn. caster. Mr. and Mrs. D. S. Bromley and guest H. T. Hiatt is the week-en- d Mrs. Sam Raines at Lib- Mrs. A. T. Bromley are here from of Mr. and Louisville, and are stopping with erty. Mrs. A. R. Matheny and Miss Ida Mrs. Mary Penny. Personal and Social Mrs. Eliza Coffey, of McKinney, at Lancaster on business. was in town shopping Thursday. Logan McCormack was in Danville Miss Edith Watkins and Miss Jane the middle of the week on business. Garman, spent the first of the week Hubert Fish returned Thursday with Mr. William Fields and family from a visit to his grandfather, R. at Hustonville. Lick. Walter Singleton, who has been D. Denton at Paint and Miss Jes-i- e McClure Miss Bertie at home for a short visit, returned Lee Phillips spent Wednesday at to Lexington to resume his duties as Danville with friends. mail clerk. Rev. J. Q. Montgomery, of LibMr. Will Saunders, who has been erty, was here Thursday a short at Louisville for some time, came in time with friends. Wednesday night to attend the funMrs. B. H. Hammontree and Mrs. eral of Mrs. Joseph Coffey. John Ford, of Lebanon Junction, are Misses Sara and Gene Wood will the guests of Mrs. G. W. Cabell. go to Lancaster tomorrow to spend Prescott Brown has gone to Ashe-villwith their aunt, Mrs. the week-en- d N. C, where he will visit" his Swinebroad. brothtr, Russell Brown and wife. Mrs. Sam Raines, of Liberty, has Clinton Coleman came in Thursday from the University of Virginia returned home after a week's visit to spend the summer with his par- to her parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. R. ents. Mr. and Mrs. C. R. Coleman. Brummett. Mrs. James McBee returned from Harry Farmer, who is making a a visit to Miss Ella Johnson at Midfine record at State University, spent a few days last week with his par- way and has also been visiting ents, Mr. and Mrs. Tom Farmer friends at Lexington. J. L. Williams, of Danville, father here. n J. W. Williams Mrs. Mary Martin went to Lan of the caster Wednesday where she will left today for Virginia where he will visit friends and relatives and from visit his old home at Castlewood. Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Baughman there she will go to Richmond to visit came over Thursday to visit friends friends and relatives also. Among the Stanford young men and relatives for a while. They went who attended a big dance at Har- on to Lancaster from here. Messrs. Louis and Joe Jones, of rodsburg Wednesday night were Stewart Carson, Wm. Carson, H. C. Pineville, came down Thursday eveCarpenter, R. M. Walter, Strother ning to attend the funeral of their Carter, James Cooper, Spalding Hill, relative, Mrs. Joseph Coffey today. Misses Pattie Perkins, Miss Mary Hartwell Shanks and Sam J. Embry. Miss Edith Welburn has as her vis- Bailey and Miss Elizabeth Holtzclaw Miss Ger- went over to Lancaster today to visit itor for the week-enfellow-graduafrom Miss Holtzclaw's mother, Mrs. Anna trude Hardy, a Millersburg Female College at the Bailey, and to attend the Chautaurecent Commencement. Miss Hardy qua. Mr. and Mrs. J. Fox Dudderar are is a daughter of Dr. R. A. Hardy, a medical missionary in Korea, con- receiving the congratulations of their nected with the Southern Methodist many friends upon the birth of a Mission at Seoul, Korea. She will pretty baby daughter, who came to probably sing at the Methodist church bless their home last Saturday morning. The young miss has been named Sunday morning. Jay Howenstein spent Wednesday X(. Stanford's Biggest Store Your Greatest Chautauqua Problem IS e, "Keeping Cool" Besides style and service you want your Summer Suit to keep you comfortable. & These new Summer Suits are made for the sweltering days that are here now and more to come. They're just what you're seeking. Smart but not stiff, loungy but not baggy light, cool, comfortable. J Materials of Cool Cloth, Heat Proof Cloth, Palm Beach Cloth, Mohairs, Silks, etc. ff And, you have some assortment to choose from. Prices $7.50, $8.50, $9.00, $10.00. J well-know- I 1 l j IKifiaT -- J fc J Cool Headwear The Straw Hat you want and at the price you want to pay is here. We have three dozen styles to choose from. 1$ Straw Hat prices 50c to $2.00. Fine Imported Panamas, Leghorns, Bangkoks and other novelties, priced at $2.00 to $5.00. C d, te Holtzclaw attended commencement at Lancaster Wednesday. Miss Lucille Pruitt, of Moreland, is the guest of Rev. and Mrs. W. D. Welburn and family. His many friends are glad to see Col. S. T. Harris out after quite a severe spell of illness last week. Mrs. J. M. Owens, of Somerset, is the guest of her sister. Mrs. Leila of Harrodsburg, was here this week with his sisters, Mrs. J. C. Bailey and Miss Ophelia Lackey. Miss Edith Welburn will leave for La Grange, where she will spend a week with friends, and attend the Redpath Chautauqua. Messrs. Sam Raines, Lear Brown, Roscoe Bryce and George Sharp, of Liberty, were in Stanford on business this week. I. C. Swaim, of the Cumberland Telephone force, was here several days this week on business. His crew is now working out of Shelby City. News has been received here tha Mrs. J. E. Johnston, of Pittsburgh, will go to Martinsville, Ind., today to spend the month of June. J. Z. Spoonamore attended the commencement exercises of Kentucky Wesleyan College, at Winchester, returning Monday night. Mr. and Mrs. W. B. McKinney and daughter, Miss Nancy Katherine McKinney, left Wednesday, for Martinsville, Ind., for rest and recuperation a couple of weeks. Mr. and Mrs. R. E. Turley, Mr. and ,Mrs. G. B. Turley, Jr., and Misses Amy and Margaret Turley, of Richmond, spent Monday evening with Mr. and Mrs. R. T. Bruce here. Cook. Sam C. Lackey, for her grandmother, Margaret ers. Riv- A Distinctive Reason What is the chief reason for the superi- ority of Royal Baking Powder ? There are several good reasons, but there is one which distinguishes Royal from other baking powders. This reason, which every woman should know, is that Royal Baking Powder is made from cream of tartar, which comes from grapes. This means a healthful fruit origin. It means natural food as distinguished from mineral substitutes used in other baking powders. Mrs. T. J. Hill, Jr., entertained a few friends at bridge at her home on Lancaster avenue Wednesday evening in honor of her sister, Miss Virginia Bruning, of Cincinnati, who is her guest. Delightful refreshments were served. Guests were Mr. Lee Hill and Miss Lottie Carson, Mr. Joe Hill and Miss Lyle Cooper, Mr. Leopold Smith, of Pittsburg, and Miss Nancy Yeager, Mr. E. R. Coleman and Miss Sue T. Engleman, Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Hill, Mr. J. N. Mene- Cool Union Suits, 50 cents and up Cool Shirts New weaves and colorings in cool madras and other Summer fabrics at 50c to $1.50. jj Geo. P. Ide Shirts in every new and wanted weave and style, $1.50 and up. Wash Neckwear on display today the real new novelties of the season, 50c soi-sett- e, fee, Jr. Heard About ipwn Stith Noe and Joe T. to Campbellsville this they will join a party proceed to Bluff Boone will camp on the Green week or ten days. Embry went week where of boys and where they River for a There is no alum nor phosphate in Royal Baking Powder. ROYAL BAKING POWDER CO. New York George H. Farris has had built a large metal awning in front of his store and that of J. L. Beazley, which is a great improvement and will be quite a comfort and convenience BELTS, HALF-HOS- E, PAJAMAS I J these hot summer afternoons. John A. Ball went to Mt. Vernon Sunday where he embalmed the body daughter of Rev. of the and Mrs. H. T. Young, who died that Miss Ruth Hill, of Magnolia, acMrs. M. C. Williams, of Somerset, companied by Mrs. Ship, is the guest who has been visiting friends here afternoon. The little one was buried of her father, Mr. J. H. Hill. left today for Mt. Vernon, to visit in the cemetery there. Mr. Welch Rochester went over her sister, Mrs. Cleo Brown. Richard Arnold, who has been emMisses Jennie to Crab Orchard Tuesday, advertisNewland, Sara ployed by Mr. T. W. Jones for sevWood and Ada Mobley and Mr. Clar- eral months at the stock pens is now ing the Chautauqua. Mr. John Fields has been quite ence Singelton motored to Richmond working at Bailey's Garage, and as sick at his home on Lancaster street to see Misses Mayme Singleton and he shows unusual talent for this Katie Lynn Wood, who are attend- kind of work, he bids fair to make for a few days. Mrs. Mary E. Welch left for Hay-de- n ing Richmond Normal. an expert mechanic in a short time. Wednesday to visit her nephew, Miss Mary Elizabeth McKinney WOMEN OF KENTUCKY. Craig Fish, young son of Mr. and Mr, Leo Hayden. will return from Cave Springs, Ga., Mrs. W. S. Fish, of this city, goes Newport, Ky. "I have had a very Miss Jessie Powell, of Hustonville the last of the week, to spend the good experience is visiting her sister, Mrs Bettie summer with her mother, after a to Louisville this week to accept a position with the big firm of John with 'Favorite Pre- - Murphy. successful year teaching in the Deaf C. Lewis Company. Craig is a fine scnption.' I was ,tt, 91 $t dragged out and so Mrs. Alice Owsley has taken rooms and Dumb school at that place. youth, wide-a-waand a hustler jsfc severely eick with at Mr. James McBee's and will make Mrs. W. S. Fish had as her guests and will make good wherever they ij: female trouble that her home there for the present. for dinner Thursday Mesdames An- place him. x vaa uuwn in uitl Miss Mary Carter, who has been nie James and Howard rjijs uiju au wj givu up Ummt.bun, Hon. Geo. Neal and jE5BK9Kr Jit all work. I did not attending school at Louisville came who are here with Mr. and Mrs. W. Huntington, W. Va., Mrs. Neal, of get any strength in Wednesday for a visit to her H. are being conSX Wearen, and Mrs. Wear en. Mrs. Vsl trom anything. cousin, Mrs. J. M. Carter. gratulated on the arrival of a pretty Fish's father, R. R. Denton, of Paint 9. ' "Saeii Jf Then I read of little daughter at their home. The Lynn Pence entertained the Junior Lick, was also with her. Dr. Pierce's what ""V" Wed-nesdmother was Miss Eunice Earp and is xavonte Prescrip- Tennis Club at their grounds va tion was doinir for a daughter of A. J. Earp, of Winafternoon from three to sevothers and my husband procured two botchester, who was notified by teletles of ' Prescription ' at the drug store. I en o'clock. graph of his granddaughter's arrivMr. and Mrs. W. G. Martin, who cot stronger at once and the use of two bottles brought me up from my sick bed have been visiting her sister, Mrs. al. She is the second child of the and put me on my feet. I have had no Jonah Marsee Neal home. Winchester Democrat. returned to their home return of the trouble since. This was Middlesboro today. Ed and Arnold Brady, sons of Mr. some ten years ago. Mrs. Nancy at Nothing else can so completely endear and Mrs. Will Brady, left this week Mrs. James Menefee, of Knoxville, Sanders, 338 Central Ave Thousands of women right here in Ken- Tenn., who has been visiting Mr. and us to the present and the future as the for Lexington where they will enter expected arrival of a tucky who are now blessed with robust Mrs. J. N. Menefee, went to Danbaby. But in the mean- the Wilbur R. Smith Business Colhealth cannot understand why thousands ville to visit friends and relatives. time the comfort of lege. Both are among the best of other women continue to worry and the mother is of vast known young men of this city Mrs. Mary C. White will leave the suffer from ailments peculiar to women and importance. There is a nrhen they can obtain for a trifling sum last of the week for Ponca City, Ok., splendid external rem- their many friends will wish them Dr. Pierce's FaTorite Prescription, which after spending the winter with her edy known as "Moth. er's Friend" which ex- much success. Both are extraordinwill surely and ouicklv banish all Dain. u.n. t. BrignC t. , , MIOU,tsI' k IUr orKC r. erts a wonderful influ- arily talented fin music, especially distress nnrl mfsprv nnH rprf, fl,i ence upon the expand. Arnold, who is Mrs. J. C. Reynolds went to womanly functions to perfect health. better known as Ing muscles. They beMonday morning to bring back Young mothers who preserve the He has come more pliant, "Punch," by his friends. charms of face and figure in spite of an I her pretty little daughter, who has stretch without undue been playing at the picture show and pain, make the period muuKuiB laumy iuiu um uuru 01 growing Deen visiting ner grandmother there, one of pleasant niidc- - will be greatly missed. children are always to be envied. Doctor ipauon instead cf ap-- . Mrs. C. H. Campbell and her 's Agents Carpenter & Campbell for prehension. In a series of splendid letters Favorite Prescription gives the ,. xr A : i:.. . ti from all over the country mothers tell of tha the Oakland Six automobile sold a strength and health upon which happy help "Mother's Friend" was to iwi ivuuu tiiiu jjhs. n. D. great grandmothers tell the wonderful them. handsome touring car of this make motherhood depends. It practically does ". " Even away with the pains of maternity. It Campbell, of Lexington, also relatives to their own daughters about to eaterstory to W. D. Edmiston, of Crab Orchard It' state of motherhood. Get a boltla of "MotI enables the mother to nourish the infant at Kirksville. Mr. Carpenter, who is ers of druggist. this week. life depending on her, and enjoy the Miss Clara Cooper, who has taught Use friend" today help your nearestown this splendid with your land also agent for the Maxwell is greatly hourly happiness of watching the develop at Berkley, California for the past guided by your own mind, For a free book of interest and importance to all mothers pleased over the showing this car ment ot a penectly nealthy child. write to Bradfleld Regulator Co., 409 Lamar made in the big speedway race at Sick headache, biliousness, costiveness, . .. BIdg., Atlanta, Ga. It relates the personal " r ."? weci tu &I,enuj ine vaca" experiences Indianapolis this week, it finishing all derangements of the liver, Btomach and . many tl0n wltn fter Parents, Mr. and .Mrs. Many things ofthat all happy mothers, it tells sixth in the big race, ahead of all and bowels are relieved, prevented, by women should be fa' miliar with; it is at once a guide and an G. B. Cooper. Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets. other American makes in the race. iasDiration. Write for this book. two-year-o- Phillips&Phillips Clarence Singleton, one of Stanford's most energetic young men, has accepted employment at The Princess for the summer. Local Agent Henry C. Anderson, for the great and only Ford, sold them in bunches Thursday. Ht made sales of three touring cars, one each to M. F. Lawrence, on the Preach-ersvilpike, one to James H. Thompson, near Preachersville, and one to Albert Bailey, of the East End. Some salesman and some car. le Home of Hart, Schaffner & Marx Clothes for Men ld a s ke L forward by leaps and byterian church, in China, was the bounds in the Orient, though there guest of Misses Mattie and Bettie l are many obstacles yet to be Paxton and other friends and rela-- i John S. Baughman has let a con- -, tives here this week. Miss Moffett tract to local Contractor. Will Stone has been spending a two years' fur-for an addition to his residence on ' lough with her father, Dr. A. S Main street. Mr. Stone will convert Moffett, at Pensacola, Fla. Dr. Mofthe half story above into a full two- story ana wnn tnis spienaia contrac- fett has four children laboring in the tor in charge that the work will be Master's vineyard in China. Miss well done is assured. Moffett will return to the foreign field July 8th. She is enthusiastic in Miss Carrie Lena Moffett, for seven years a missionary for the Pres- her work and says that Christianity-i- s going : . y.m.Kmrj Chautauqua at Stanford The Finest and Most Delightful Entertainment Afforded Here in Years REMEMBER' THE DATES ad The Coming Baby! I I Hooray! Hooray I -- June 21-2- 7, 1916 ( moth-Pierce-- 1 ""' "'"'Ll? - " Tell All Your Friends About it and Secure Your Season Tickets Now From -- . The Woman's Club STANFORD, KENTUCKY "S uSt -;- .- Page Six (The Interior Journal,-5tanforINTREPID SOUTHERN d, Kentucky. Friday, June 2, 1916 CARTHAGE WOMAN TELLS HAPPY STORY LEADER High School News The following pupils of the Fourth Grade wrote correctly from memory every State in the Union, the capital, and location: Olga Camenisch, Irene D. Goode, Sadie Katherine Kincaid, William Traylor and Lucile Walker. During the school year Olga Camenisch, James Paxton, James Turpin, and Louise Stone, of same grade, Col. John S. Mosby Dies of Old Age At Washington. Children Cry for Fletcher's jll Step into this picture II 1 ILK f!i wherever you are, the same content and the same refresh- ment are yours for the ashing in a cool, delicious glass of -- llji li IIJ 1 IHf j IjHIli g f J 111! IMp llji Demand the genuine by full name nicknames encourage substitution The Coca-Cola Co. Atlanta. Ga. a" ifl 1M Scn3 for free ioohlet "The Romance cf Coca-Col- Mrs. Laura Duke of Carthage, Tenn., Col. John S. Mosby, one of the was a victim of stomach disorders for most famous Confederate raiders of several years. She lost appetite and the Civil War, died at Washington her weight fell off. She could not rest Tuesday, after a long illness. He at night. She took Mayr's Wonderful Remedy was a native of Virginia and was 82 just a few doses and found herself Mosby's death, his years old. Col. restored. physicians said, was due solely to old In fact, Mw. Duke's recovery was age, and he was conscious and inter- so rapid she was afraid that it could ested in what was going on about be only temporary. So she waited took the himuntil an hour before he passed from September, when she February following away. Until six months ago, when remedy, until the to pass judgment. Then she wrote: he went into a sudden decline, he "I write you in regard to your wonwas a familiar sight about the streets derful stomach remedy that I took of the capital, apparently vigorous last September. I feel better than I despite his age. He was buried at have in five years. "My weight was 1274 pounds; now his ancestral' home at Warrentown, it is 147V2. and I can eat anything I Va., Thursday and survivors of his want I sleep well at night. I would noted command were his pallbearers. have written before, but I wanted to His death on Memorial day was af- see how I got along." fecting to many. It was said that Mayr's Wonderful Remedy gives perhe never took part in veterans' re- manent results for stomach, liver and years intestinal ailments. Eat as much and unions because twenty-tw- o like. No attended one of his whatever you pressure more distress ago, when he of gas in the after eating, command at Alexandria, Va., he was stomach and around the heart. Get one so overcome with emotion he was un- bottle o your druggist now and try it able to speak. Some sisters, a son and on an absolute guarantee if not satis factory money will be returned. dauehter survive him.' For sale by Penny's Drug Store Col. Mosby dared death over fifty and all other reliable druggists. years ago when at the head of a band of a few hundred Confederate raiders while the canvass was being made. he rode up and down the Shenandoah On the last day for which figures are Valley, capturing outposts, destroy- available there had been 6,389 votes ing supply trains, and cutting means cast for Mr. Wilson as against 6,191 of communication. It has been estifor Col. Roosevelt and 1,724 for Jusmated that he often neutralized the tice Hughes. Detroit has always force of over 15,000 Federals in the were neither absent nor tardy. Matilda Bell, a Fourth Grade pupil, never missed a word in spelling during the last term. Jennie Barnett, Olga Camenisch, James Paxton, Sadie Kathedine Kincaid, and Mary Louise Stone, of the Fourth Grade, received perfect marks in spelling in the last examination. HONOR ROLL FOR MAY. Senior Bessie Brackett, Lucille Dudderar and Shirley Gover. Junior Serena Young, Ferdinand Matheny, Nellie Wilson Hill, Matsy Grimes, Joe T. Embry, John Cash and Henley Cash. Sophomore Elizabeth Carter, An- TIio Kind You Have Always Bought, and which has "been in use for over 30 years, has borne the signature of VzVCjC. All Counterfeits, Imitations and " Just-as-goo- d" Experiments that trifle with and endanger the health of Infants acd ChildrenExperience against Experiment. are hut Oil, PareCastoria goric, Drops and Soothing Syrups. It is pleasant. It contains neither Opium, Morphine nor other Narcotic substance. Its age is its guarantee. It destroys "Worms jind allays Fcverishness. For more than thirty years it lias been in constant use for the relief of Constipation, Flatulency, Wind Colic, all Teething Troubles and Diarrhoea. It regulates the Stomach and Dowels, assimilates the Food, giving healthy ana. natural sleep. The Children's Panacea The Mother's Friend. CASTORIA What is snbstitute for Castor is a harmless nette Wearen, Clarence Singleton, Gene Wood. GENUINE One of Central Kentucky's Best Values In Farms Offered For Sale. R. E. Hughes, of Louisville, has placed in our hands for sale, his farm of 178 acres, one mile from the Lancaster Court House on the Lexmile on the Lexington pike and one mile ington pike. Fronts Creek pike. Formerly part of the blue grass farm of the on the Sugar one-fourth Beazley Brothers, recent owners of McGrathiana Farm in Fayette county and now owners of Shenandoah Farm, near Lexington. THIS HUGHES FARM IS AS RICH AS DOUBLE CREAM It has been improved by the present owner and made richer yearly with the idea in view of erecting a home thereon, for a family residence, but a decision just made not to leave the metropolitan districts and an excellent opportunity offered to invest the money now in the farm in his home city to a isucn better advantage has changed his plans, hence this advertisement. MORE THAN THIRTY DOLLARS PER ACRE IN IMPROVEMENTS PUT ON IN PAST TWO YEARS 110 acres in grass. 68 acres in fresh cultivation following meadow. Four-roolarge chicken house, dwelling with large smoke-housand fenced-i- n yard and garden cistern 200-to- n concrete silo. Barn that will hold 12 acres of tobacco. New corn crib. 5,000 gallon circular concrete pool, fed by underground pipe from paver-failin- g spring. Rights by deed to water from big spring on adjoining farm. Virtually cleared of stumps during present ownership. New cross fencing divides farm into four convenient fields. Has had recent benefit of mora than a car load of artificial fertilizer and grazing cattle, as well as manure spread from fattening cattle fed in barn past 18 months. EST AVAILABLE FARM CLOSE TO LANCASTER MARKET New road construction, under of Lexington pike, gives the farm a boulevard frontage. OFFERED AS A WHOLE FOR $26,700, OR DIVIDED 53 acres in front, now in fresh cultivation, following meadow, with spring and concrete pool, fronting on both Lexington and Sugar Creek pikes. One of the finest sites in Central Kentucky for a home, $10,000. 125 acres in three fields, 110 acre; grass and 15 acres in fresh culmile on tivation following meadow, having a frontage of three-fourtSugar Creek pike; dwelling and outbuildings, barn, corn crib, silo and pond included in this acreage, $17,000. Or, will divide front 53 acres into two tracts. 25 acres at corner containing of Lexington and Sugar Creek pikes (nearer Lancaster) spring and concrete pool, for $5,200; 28 acres, fronting Lexington pike, transferring deeded rights to spring just over fence on adjoining farm West, for $5,200. LIBERAL TERMS. Reasonable cash payment and bankable notes. Phone, write or call in person for further facts. m e, State-supervisio- n, hs Valley. Born in Powhatan county, Va., December 6, 1833, and graduated from the University of Virginia in 1852, he was practicing law at Bristol, Va., when the war broke out and he began his career in the Confederate army. He proved his daring with such effect that he became a scout for Gen. J. E. B. Stuart and led the celebrated raid around McClellan's army on the Chickahominy. In Richmond a year later he recruited an independent cavalry troop which became famous as Mosby's Partisan Rangers. They became night riders and the terror of the Federal troops. Mosby's most brilliant exploit was the capture of Gen. Stoughton. On a March night in 1863 he, with 30 followers, rode through the Federal army to Fairfax Courthouse, only 15 miles from Washington, where Gen. Stoughton was asleep. Although surrounded by an army said to have been 17,000 strong, the Rangers calmly kidnaped the General, his staff and many sentries, and turned them over to the Confederate authorities at Culpeper without having lost a man. Gen. Grant once later saved Mos-bfrom hanging, and two foes of the battlefield became stanch friends. Mosby stumped the State of Virginia during the presidential campaign, and was rewarded with an appointment as Consul at Hongkong, a post which he held for seven years. When he returned to the United States Mosby called on the surviving membersof his Rangers and, to his astonishment he found that a large percentage of them had become ministers. In parting their old Colonel said: "Well, boys, if you fight the devil like you fought the Yankees there will be something to record on Judgment day." He next became special land agent for the Government in Colorado, and from 1904 to 1910 he was an attorney in the Department of Jus tice. The closing years of his life were spent in lecturing and authorship. His home lay across the Poto mac, at Warrenton, Va., but he was often seen in Washington, his white hair and strong Roman features, making him a picturesque figure on the streets or lecture platform. He had written "Mosby's War Reminis-censes- ," "The Dawn of the Real South," and' "Stuart's Cavalry Campaign." He was also known as a Greek scholar. "My military creed," he once declared, "is this: It is better to make a good run than a bad stand. V been counted a strong Republican city, in national elections, at the last election, however, going for Roosevelt, the Bull Moose. The sentiment indicated by The News' straw vote has political sharps busy figuring what it means. They are amazed at the strong Wilson showing, the straw vote embracing practically every walk of life and variety of occupation. M JHJlBP CONE MUvTvtT wr LfKUf OF BOURBON POULTRY CURE and saves'the chick's life. A few drops in the drinking: water cures ani down the throat of a gaping chicken, destroys the worms PREVENTS DISEASE BOURBON POULTRY For the treatment of White Diarrhoea in chicks and Blackhead and other diseases in turkeys CURE HAS NO EQUAL bottle makes 12 gallons of medicine am a large breeder of fancy "I poultry and show birds. I have been using Bourbon Poultry Cure for the past seven years and never lose a chicken with disease, and I attribute my success to the use of this wonderful remedy. Have cured several bad cases of roup and other infectious disease with it, therefore I speak from experience when I say it One SOc Freshman: May Belle Lyon, Hester Anderson, Earle Baughman, Sam Craig, Carrie Davis and Sylvia Farmer. Eighth Grade Bailey Hill, Vie Gose Smith, Mary Frances Cormney, Joe Grimes, Sadie Wearen, Patterson Tanner, Janie Hocker, George Fleece Farris, Fannie McCariey, Earl Spoonamore, Margaret Shanks and Mary Hill Garman. Seventh Grade.' Lucille Waters, Louise Waters, Jessie Spoonamore, Guy Smith, Henry Baughman, Sara Bright, Bertha Blankenship, Lucile Carter and Robert McCormack. Arnold, Gladys Sixth Grade Brady, Cecil Crawford, Katharine Katherine Bruce, Pearl Embry, Frances Fish, Mattie Belle Kincaid, Mary Frances Matheny, McKinley Nevius,. Margaret Pettus, Adelaide Proctor, Lelia Cook Raney, Gladys Southard, Isabella Warren, Allen Gooch, CKtie Blankenship, Mable Wilkinson 'id Stigall Sloan. Fifth Grade Lee Davis Flv Guy Wallin, Mabel Masters, Nel. e Mitchell, Mary Gilbert Powell, Sarah Beck and Eugene Goggin. Fourth Grade. Emma Brackett, Matilda Bell, Olga Camenisch, Sadie Katherine Kincaid, Adam Matheny, Philip Nevius, James Paxton, Rhoda Plummer, Dorothy Tribble, Frances Traylor and Lucile Walker. Third Grade Eula Bower, Fred Baumann, Annell Carson, Harold Dunn, Louise Huffman, Irene Livingston, Effie Withers McClary, Jas. McCormack, Foster Reid Phillips, Welch Pepples, Eunice Pepples, Rowan Saufley, Hatler Smith, Elizabeth Spoonamore, Thelma Walls and Sa-b- CASTORIA iBears the Signature cf ALWAYS The Kind You Have Always Bought In Use For Over 30 Years NtWORCITV THE CCNTAJX COMFANV Ciff&i Dodge Brothers motor CAR up-to-da- medium weight car one that looks good, is good, strong and substantial and a hill climber, then take time to look the wonderful DODGE over. Scrutinize it, compare it with the best of them, then I am fully satisfied your deci: : : : : sion will be in favor of the DODGE. : : If you want a first class te W. L. McCARTY, Agent P. S. I have recently sold Mr. Wilhoit, Cashier of the Moreland Bank, also Mr. and Mrs. E. H. Ballard one of these cars. Ask : : them about it. ra and prevention of poultry diseases." Jno. 0. Reid, Stanford, Ky. my poultry raising friends in this and adjoining counties, as lh greatest remedy I have ever used for the cure cures. I heaitily recommend it to Sold in Stanford by The Lincoln Pharmacy Hillll!l!!i!i!iiHli5?!hu;.liiiHii(li!iit What Katherine Walker. Clara Arnold, Grade Second Catherine Beck, Zella Barnett, Josephine Belden, Joe Brackett, Charley Blankenship, Beatrice Camenisch, Lucile Dunn, Lida B. Denham, James Holman, Mary Plummer, Hubert Fish Margaret Traylor, Delia Mitchell, James Matheny, Charley Masters, Louise Mershon and Dollie Walls. First Grade Sam Bell, Winfrey Duncan, Sadie Farmer. Nettie Gover, Lucile Manning, Marie Padgett, Bennie Rankin, Richard Southard, Joe Turpin, Adam Walker, E. P. Woods and Susie Walls. FOR YOUR CHILD'S COUGH. If your child has a cold, nose runs or coughs much get a small bottle of Its a Dr. Bell's PineTar-Honesyrup, just pleasant what children like and just the medi cine to soothe the cough and check the cold. After taking, children stop fretting, sleep good and are soon entirely well. Insist on Dr. Bell's 25c at your Druggist. y. Pine-Tar-Honey Pine-Tar-Honey. ll 1 Mir1JI m& W i I X RICHMOND, A TRAINING SCHOOL FOR TEACHERS KY. Ira J. c loser Ifl SfefllLjsjPB h Hi it wm jgacr-ai- 3 of Mriiedgeviile Courses leading to Elementary. Intermediate and Life State Certificates. Valid in all Public Schools of Kentucky. Review Wm Free to Special Courses andsplendid Courses. Tuition Appointees. Two dormitories, new model school, new manual training building, practice school, department of " iHB gymnasium. Domestic agriculture, a well equipped Science. First Term begins September 7. Second Term November 16. Third Term 5 January 25. Fourth Term April 5, Summer School opens . June 14, Catalogue Free. j. G. CBABBE, President. has to say about cream separators this week. EE Plumbing and Heating C. E. BOWER EI 5 S WILSON LEADS IN DEROIT. HUGHES & SWINEBROAD Real Estate Agents Lancaster Kentucky SPECIAL TRAIN EXCURSION CINCINNATI AND RETURN Sunday, JUNE 11th Information reaching Washington from every section of the country indicates a continued and substantial "drift to Wilson." The President is making gains daily in Detroit, regarded as a Roosevelt stronghold, according tova straw vote contest conducted by the Detroit News. The latest figures show Mr. Wilson to have a lead over Col. Roosevelt of 198, in a total of 14,304 votes cast. The poll was started more than two weeks ago. Col. Roosevelt visited Detroit ss se WHY YOU ARE NERVOUS The nervous system is the alarm system of the human body. In perfect health we hardly realize that we have a network of nerves, but when health is ebbing, when strength is.declin-inthe same nervous system gives the alarm in headaches, tiredness, dreamful sleop, irritability and unless corrected, le.'ids straight to a breakdown. To correct nervousness, Scott's Emulsion is exactly what you should take; its rich nutriment gets into the blood and while rich blood feeds the tiny nerve-celthe whole system responds to its refreshing tonic'force. It is free from alcohol. g, ls $1.30 ROUND TRIP FROM Junction City SPECIAL TRAIN LEAVES JUNCTION CITY 5:35 A. M. l variably scored the highest at all important contests and state fairs. EE Practically all the cream entered IE m the International Milk and Cream Show held in connection with the Panama-Pacifi- c Exposition was sep-- S : arated by De Lavals, and every first prize, and most all the other prizes, were won by De Laval sep- arated cream. are These rr proof factsLaval simply further supremacy in ss of De everything that goes to make a good cream separator. Don't buy any separator until you give us an opportunity to let you see and try a De Laval. We will beglad to send one out to your ss farm on trial any time you say. j Just phone, send is a post card, or De Laval separated cream has When you use a De Laval Sep arator you not only get more cre&m,but better cream a well "TMIE best evidence of this is I that during the last twenty- -- L five years butter made from in- - IN MEMORY OF BEN MARTIN. Montezumma, Iowa. In loving remembrance of a loving husband, father and brother, Ben Martin, who departed this life April 25, 1916, at his home at Arabia, Ky. The shadow seems "Heavy, O Father, As I walk thru the valley of care, For well I know that no other Can drink of my cup of despair. No one know how sad these partings Were or what these farewells cost, But God and his loving angels Have gained what we have lost. 'Twas hard to break the tender cord When love had bound the hearts; 'Twas hard, so hard to speak the word Must We forever part. How I have longed for you dear Ben, through those hours of illness while my heart was filled with tears. Stanford, -- Ky. s Office with J. L. Beazley phone42, res. phone 263 S S Democratic National Convention ST. LOUIS, MO. L. H. & St. JSSff L. OFFICIAL TRAIN 5 iz will be glad to give 'you all the infor- mation you wish. call and-w- e &N.R.R. S Sooner or G. B. HARBERSON, Ticket Agent JUNCTION CITY, KY. later you will buy a de Laval Scott & Bowne, Bloomfield. N. J. iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiii 'Tis hard to bear this burden in our hearts. I hope my love that when my time does come to follow on, I can join them up above where they have joined the angels and Our Father gives his loved ones sleep. His sister Mrs. Edna Kidd, Montezumma, Iowa. The KENTUCKY DEMOCRATIC SPECIAL, confuting of all steel, electric Hshted. coaches, reclining chair cars and Pullman sleepers, will leave Louisville Union Station Monday, June 12th, at 10:00 p.m., and arrive at St. Louis Tuesday, June 12th at 7:40 a. m. day before the Convention. SPECIAL, ROUND TRIP FARES IN EFFECT For sleeper reservations or further information call, write or phone R. F. PENN, T.P.A. Louisville, Ky. Both Phones 1134 H. L. SWEENEY. C.P.A. Louisville, Ky. &J&t2l n ss! r 5 Su& kji va. k. !;&: ? - fc.v,.- - jl The Interior Journal, Stanford, Kentucky: Friday, June 2, 1916 LEBANON CONVENTION ige even Bulletin No. 2 Got Rid of My Corns In Which Late Judge Saufley Was Robbed, Retold By C.-- J. With Magic "Gets-It- " REAL ESTATE FOR SALE two-stor- Why We Are Opposing A Government Armor Plant To the People: Some people say that the very fact that the Bethlehem Steel Company is so aggressively fighting the proposal to build a Government armor plant is conclusive proof that the Company is seeking to assure for itself the "vast profits" derived from private manufacture. The fact is that armor making is the least profitable feature of steel manufacture. The reason we oppose a Government plant is very simple. It is this: Even though there is but little profit in the making of armor, we have invested over $7,000,000 in our armor-plant- ; . That plant is useless for any other purpose; if a Government ness of our plant is destroyed. plant is built the useful- be good business for us to make armor for the Govern-me- n t at any price over and above the actual shop cost, RATHER THAN SACRIFICE OUR ENTIRE INVESTMENT. We do not seek to save big profits; our purpose is very frankly to save our armor plant itself built solely for the use of the Government from going to the scrap heap. It would To do that, we are prepared to agree for any period to any terms of manufacture which the Federal Trade Commission shall say absolutely protects the Government of the United States. CliAS. M. SCHWAB. Chairman EUGENE G. GIIACE. President Simplest Coin Cure in the World-- No New Bargains Are Advertised In Each Issue. In a column in the Courier-JournPain, No Fuss . New, Sure Way. No. 112. Two-stor- y No. 124. 160 acres, 5 room house frame, niae-roo- m devoted to history of political inWhen corns make you almost "die residence with good basement; with your boots on," when you've 3 porches, new barn 52x40, tobacco cidents of years ago, the writer last soaked them and picked them and and stock; 80 acres in cultivation and two small houses of three rooms each week told of the infamous conven- sliced them, when grass, balance in timber. 250 fruit with about 3 acres of land; large y barn, frame drop siding tion at Lebanon, when the late Judge trees; nine never failing springs and well in porch. All buildings and fenc- 50x100. All necessary outbuildings; Saufley, of StanMicah Chrisman ing in good condition. In sight of well, cistern and spring water. AH ford, was robbed of the nomination good school and two churches. Price buildings and fencing in good repair. for Judge of the Superior Court. All of this property must be sold. only $2,750. Terms right. For said: The Courier-JournNo. 125. Hotel and livery stable. You the whole business, price $5,000. begin to put Hotel has 11 rooms, kitchen, large ings couldn't this money. the buildPistols and Knives Figured in Conup for Will sell halls, etc; stable, 12 stalls, besides or exchange this property. vention. office and soft drink stand and three nine-rooNo. 113. Two-storrooms above. Large garden; splenBarring the famous "Music Hall" did water. This property is right frame residence, halls and porches; Democratic convention in Louisville on Main street in the heart of a good good cellar, stable, wagon and bugin 1899 probably the most interesting town and can be bought at a very gy shed; two large cisterns; 10 acre3 and exciting gathering of Democrats low figure. It will pay you to in- of land with this place; on good pike close to good town; all buildings ia vestigate this proposition. held in the State was the disever good renair. Price $2,000. No. 126. 80 acres, 4 room house trict convention that met at Lebanon No. 97. Large blacksmith shoo, boxed and weatherboarded, good 50x90 feet, metal roof and all m A A 1 1 T71.. IVdv TTnra nmia Url v. It barn and all outbuildings; 80 acres Removes Them the Now.Dead.Sure "Way ? in cultivation, balance in timber; good condition. Will sell or rent this. salves, and tapes, bandages, and well watered; buildings in fair con- terms. See us about the price and is one plasters that make corns d dition and fencing good. Price tions in This county of the best locarthe have only made your corns grow $3,500 for this business 2 down and balance in and we will faster, just hold your heart a moment make you a price and figure this: Put two drops one and two years. This farm close that you could not begin to on thb put up of "Gets-It- " on the corn. It good the buildings for. at once. You can put your dries to No. town. shoe 127. 100 acre farm about 4 and stocking on right over it. The No. 110 12 good corn is doomed. It makes the corn miles from Stanford; small house; in graded schoolacres near Four-roo- town district. come off clear and clean. It's the new, good stock and tobacco barn. Place house, crib, two sheds and barn. Well easy way. Nothing to stick or press on the corn. You can wear smaller well watered, lays well and all build right at door. All land lays well and shoes. You'll be a No ings and fencing in fairly good m uuiuvuuon. Jrnce 3bUU. pain, no trouble. Accept no substitutes. shape. No. 115. Nice six room residence. ItaBa. Price $60 per acre. Terms "Gets-It- " is sold by druggists everybath 3 down and balance in one and porches,well inroom. etc. Two acres of where, 25c a bottle, or sent direct by ; back porch; concrete walfes. E. Lawrence & Co., Chicago, 111. two years. etc Price $2,200. No. 101. 310 acres on -- ood pike 5 miles Sold in Staniord and recommendNo. 128. 95 acres. Good from Lawrenceburg, Ky.: has house; house; barn 33x38 and 12 feet tobacco barn an silo; splendidly adapted ed as the world's best corn remedy, to eaves; splendidly watered by wells to grazing. Price $35 per acre and terma by the Lincoln Pharmacy. and springs; buildings and fencing are right. Ane first class. No. 114 good; place lays right on pike in complete with orgood community close to school and gan and engine, in one of the best territories for such business in the state. BarbourviH. PROFESSIONAL AND churches. Price only $2,750, and Ky. This cost $2,700 new. Will sell for a song. It is all in good running order and a BUSINESS CARDS terms right. al corn-swelli- rt JJfSTy al y, m pop-eye- - 1-- j. j. m joy-walk- er. 1-- kind-bar- n six-roo- m 40-fo- HersfeU-bpillma- n merry-go-roun- Bethlehem Steel Company STAR WILL BE SEEN AT f IV JMkfSto." "WJieroof to start with' J Thjxr XV.'m'3 7rr'rrm0 ' , ffi&fy Z mh;mmj?y3 neverjeaK, are suormproorr Mitmwxam JkI ., tt ws" ?IAK--- 8Jt?!LJL5..KdP ftrMETAL SHINGLES in fc yy STANFORD CHAUTAUQUA T 2 miles from good town ; all lays well; can run machinery over all of it and 40 acres are bottom DENTIST land. Two-stor- y residence; Somno-forA modern equipped office. barn 60x30 and all other necessary anesthesia and orthodontia a outbuildings. Three years insurance specialty. Phone 33, Hustonville, Ky. on all buildings paid up. Good orchard; never-failin- g water in all fields and splendid well right at door. All buildings and fencing T. W. PENNINGTON, shape. Price $5,000; terms in good right. DENTIST No. 102. farm in Mercer county, Myers House Flats residence; Stanford, Ky. Ky., on good pike; 2 tenant houses: 2- stock barns and 1 Phone: Office 240; Res. 165 tobacco barn: silo. Place well watered CHAS. HART No. 108. pike and 1 75-ac- re tract, on good 1-- m 251-aci-- e - 10-acr- e 100-to- n and SsSl jric-- r J. B. PERKINS Rooms 28-2Phone 214 9, mmmK mi-m- SaJiM :r. smm t p f and JbeainifuL a DENTIST Lincoln Bank Building STANFORD, KY. WmmMAI For Sale iy MHSmi (-- m i hi 1 1 11 - w's in it M II mm - f.' 111 hi NEVER NEED REPAIRS The Late Judge Micah C. Saufley. W. W. BURGIN Mondays, Tuesdays and Wednesdays at Crab Orchard DENTIST in 1884 to nominate a candidate for Thursdays, Fridays and Saturdays at Stanford Judge of the Superior Court, a triOffice in Lincoln Bank Buiding bunal created by the Legislature to WILL STONE, Stanford, Ky. $6 5.00 1 (F. O. B., Toledo, O.) MM MRS. WILLIAM C. CHILTON, 1ST. MONO-DRA- JME E BKjk T&X COLLECTOR'S SALE Five - Passenger Car Complete. Light, Easy to Handle, Economical to Operate. model. And why not? From every stale in the Union we hear of the amazing success of the latest Overland the $615 An electrically completely equipped Overland, with four-inc-h tires for only $615! Season started and electrically lighted, after season for seven 1 years the Overland factory has experienced one great success after another. But this one toc them all. The $615 Overland has made history. It marks the entrance of a new automobile value a car complete in every sense of the term at a price wiiich was hitherto thought impossible. Not that word "complete." This means electric starter and electric lights, electric horn, magnetic speedometer in fact, every necessary item. There are no "extras" to buy. Note that the motor is the very latest en bloc designj the last word in fine engineering. Note that the rear springs are the famous cantilever type. Cantilever springs mean the utmost in riding comfort. Note the electric control buttons on steering column demounttop. able rims and one-ma- n These are all big advantages. This newest Overland is light in weight, easy to handle and very economical to operate. It is a car that looks good in the best of car company. It is large enough for the whole family moderately priced built of the best quality materials snappy, stylish, speedy. More Overlands are owned in Lincoln county than any other car, excep the Ford and the Overland owner is always pleased with his car. Notice is hereby given that I will on Friday, June 30, 1916, at 1:30 p. m., in front of the courthouse door in Crab Orchard, expose to public sale for cash in hand the following property for taxes due the town of Crab Orchard, Ky. SAM RAMSEY, Tax Collector Lots Amt. 1915 W. W. Burgin 1 $9.48 1 Bettie Buchanan 4.75 2 James Brown 1.25 J. T. Chadwick Mary Culton Dr. W. J. Edmiston Wallace Gover i , Estate S. A. Higgins Willis Harris Garfield Howard Widow Hoskins Ben Howard Belle Higgins Mrs. J. P. Holdam Isaacs & Kidwell Mrs. J. C. Magee Mrs. Kate Magee Nora McRoberts D. C. Payne Will Sigler C. H. Singleton Sam Welch .' W. M. Welch 1914 r M. S. Baughman, Agt, Stanford, Ky. J. T. Chadwick Horace Kidwell (Isaacs & Kidwell J. W. Ware ....... Mrs. John McCarley. Mrs. Kate Magee Jeff Steenbergen Chas. Singleton Josh Wilson Hail Insurance Tobacco and Hfemp, All Growing Crops. TALK WITH J. C. M'Clary 9.50 3.50 1 7.25 1 1.25 2 8.00 1 2.00 2 1.20 1 2.75 3 1.30 1 1.50 1 1.50 1 1.25 1 3.50 1 6.00 1 1.12 1 7.00 1 3.50 1 13.50 1 2.25 1 2.75 abolished. Among the prominent Louisville Lots Amt. politicians of that day who were 7.50 2 2 2.25 prominent figures in the Lebanon 1 1.25 convention were Col. John H. Whal-leMaj. Ed Hughes, Jack Mellet, 3 2.25 1 3.00 Charlie Kremer and J. Sel Miller, 1 5.00 who died a short time ago. Miller 1 3.00 lost one of his eyes during the melee 1 9.75 by being struck with a tobacco stick 2 1.35 and to escape being more roughly handled he was compelled to ride home to Louisville on an engine. 2 1 n, lighten the labors of the Court of Appeals, to which it was inferior. After the most riotous proceedings Judge Barbour, of New Castle, was nominated over Judge M. C. Saufley, of Stanford, whose supporters held a separate convention and nominated him. (Judge Saufley refused to accept such nomination, however, and give his support to Barbour.) The trouble started when Gen. John Rodman, a strong Barbour adherent, who presided as chairman, refused to allow the Saufley people any representation on the Committee on Credentials, holding that "to the victors belonged the spoils." At times the trouble in the convention promised to become serious. The Saufley men made their threats that they would forcibly depose Chairman Rodman and he was thereupon surrounded by determined Barbour supporters and for a time it looked as if there would be bloodshed, as knives and pistols were indiscriminately drawn and flourished, the convention all the time being in the wildest disorder, with many of the delegates fleeing from the hall in anticipation of a general "rough house" accompaniment. In and gun-pla- y respect it was a more stormy this gathering than the Goebel convention. The outcome between Barbour and Saufley turned on the disposition of the contest over the votes of Larue county, which both claimed. Having organized the convention, the Barbour people used their advantage and without much ceremony proceeded to appropriate Larue votes, which gave their candidate the nomination. Judge Barbour was elected and served until the Superior Court was Chautauqua Is Coming! Is your and done. Bath-roo- m in order. See W. K. WARNER get your sanitary plumbing Phone 188, Stanford, Ky. Cemetery Hill, Phone 164 HARRY JACOBS Dealer In Fine Monumental Work Stanford, Ky. Closed on Saturday Agent for The Germania Life Insurance Co., of New York Office: No. 26, Lincoln Bank Bldg. 33-8- p Stanford, Ky. JAMES C. FLORENCE Livery and Auto Service Drummers' Wagons, Carriages and Buggies; Open Day and Night. Autos by trip or the mile. Give us a Trial, We Will Please You. H. H. Carter, Manager. Phone 5. CARTER & CARTER, Stanford, Ky. John M. Casey, D. V. M. Veterinary Surgeon Grad. Cincinnati Veterinary College (Rec. by U. S. Gov.) - Office. Danville, Farris' Stable Kentucky Daily Except Sunday Leaves Stanford (St. Asaph Hotel) at 10:00 a. m. and 4.00 p. m. Leaves Danville (Hotel Annex) at 9:00 a. m. and 1:30 p. m. Bundles and Packages Carried at Low Charges O. L. MINKS, Proprietor TO THE PUBLIC made-to-ord- Auto Bus Between Danville and Stanford TELLS WHAT SHE THINKS Anna Hawn, Cedar Grove, Mo., writes. "We think Foley Gathartir Tablets are the best liver pill we ever got hold of, as they do not nauseate of gripe, but act freely on the liver." Recommended for constisour stomcah, Embalmer pation, bloating, breath, clogged gas or on stomach, bad Home Phone 35 irregular bowel action. Sold KY. I represent the largest and best clothing house in this country Ed V. Price & Co., Chicago 111. My experience In measuring and directing the making of your clothes, gives me the advantage over one who is not a practical tailor. If you will give me your order, 1 will promise you a square deal. You will get the worth of your money, either in the cheapest grades or the higher priced. My SPRING and SUMMER line of samples is now ready for your inspection. Call and let me show you. H. C. RUPI-EThe Practical Tailor. er Y. JESSE D. WEAREN, THE INSURANCE MAN, J. L Beazley & Co., clover; plenty of locust posts. Price $75 per acre. Will trade for a good farm cloe to a good town in this or other states. All tobacco and hemp land and all lies well. This is also a good stock farm. No. 103. 130-acrfarm 2 miles from Stan-- " ford on good pike; house of 5 roon-s- : Darn all necessary outbuildings: place 26x40 and well watered; fencing and buildings good. Price $5,000, down nnd balance in 1 and 2 years. ' No. 104 Four large farris in Gairard county, Ky., all making a total acreage of 1.340 acres. One of these farms is within a ini'e and a balf of Lancaster Mid the hers from 5. G and 10 miles from Lancaster. These places have large tobacco and stoce barn's, nice residences, tenant houses, etc. We will cut any of these farms to suit purchasers. This is your chance to get the size farm that you want, located to suit the purchaser. Talk to us about these properties for we know we have the right prices and can interest you. No. 116. harm; thret-roohouv; barn, etc.. good well; splendid orchard: one half cleared and in cultivation; balance In timber. About three miles from Stanford. Price only $700. No. 118. One of the best hotels in central Kentucky. This is a splendid money maker and a fine opportunity for the right man. Has all the modern conveniences. Will sell this property furnished at a price that will interest you. It will pay you to look into this matter. No. 110. Large mill in the best wheat section of the state. 100 barrels capacity and up to date in every respect: good shipping faciliCan be operated at ties right on railroad. light expense. Will sell or exchange for good farm. miles from good No. 8G. 56 acres 1 town, house: good barn; large driveway and all necessary outbuildings; good orchard: two wells and pond: fencing good; buildings all new. Price $3,500. farm on good pike, splenNo. 120. did community, cloe to school and church; has Groom cottage, halls and porches; 2 barns each 30x22; good well at house and three never failing springs on place. All buildings and fencing in good repair: good orchard; all of this farm is in cultivation and grass except ten acres. Price $2,500. Terras are right. No. 121. A farm of 172 acres: well located and rich soil; 22 acres in cultivation and balance in good timber: splendid orchard: small house and fencing fair; whole place well watered. Price $2,300. One half down and balance to suit purchaser. X. 122. 2.000 acres of coal and timber land in Harlan countv, Ky. Three veins of coal: lower vein 3S inches: second vein 43 inches and third vein 72 inches: cloe to of this land in good timber and f balance has been culled. Price $23 per acre. No. 111. 40 acre farm on good road close to town and in graded school district. Has and residence weather-loardenice ceiled: good cellar, barn. etc. Place well watered and fenced. AM lavs well and all under cultivation except about 6 acres, rrice $2,000. Terms right. frame dwel0 $9. 140 acres, ling and porches; two earns; one for stock e tobacco barn; crib, and the other a buggy house, etc. AH in crass except abont 25 acres: water in field: fencing and buildings in good shape. Nfce orchard. Price $60 an acre. Terms right. No. 19. Hanging Fork farm of 42 acres honse, barn, etc., right on pike: has place well watered and fenced; for a quick per acre and easy terms. This is sale. $70 good strong oil and worth more money, but, mint be sold. No. 107. Pool room m Danville, Kv., has tables, chairs, desk, stove, lights and all pars pool aphernalia necessary to run a room. The receipts run from $125 to $150 per month. Price $400 spot cash for a quick sale. This is a good chance for some one to go in business and make splendid money on a small investment. No. 10G. Stock of general merchandise m the city of Stanford. Ky., consisting or groceries, hardware, paints, etc. "Will rent the fixtures at a nominal price and will also rent the building consisting of storeroom below and dwelling above at a very low figure. This is an exceptionally clean stock of goods and we will sell at a low figure. miles from No. 10S. 130 acre farm 2 a good town. Two houses. Dwelling of six tenant house of four rooms. Good rooms and barn and all necessary outbuildings. 50 acres bottom land. 20 acres in grass and balance in timber. Well watered and all fencing and buildings in good shape. Price $3,000. Terms right. No. 94. One of the best farms in Central Kentuckv. of 261 acres: two story frame dwelling of 12 rooms; 2 barn, 75x75 each, and feed shed on side with large crib; 2 buggy houses; 3 hen houses; smoke house, etc. 30 acres in cultivation and balance in grass: splendid orchard of 400 trees; everlasting prings, ponds, etc.. in fact, water in every field. All buildings and fencing in first class condition. Right on pike and one mile from depot; finest shipping point on the road: an ideal stock farm. This land will grow wheat, corn, tobacco, hemp. etc.. as well as any land in the State of Kentucky. The whole- - rarm lays well and is well drained. No waste land. An automobile can be driven over all of it and there is not a foot of cold or swamp land on it. Price $30,000 amd terms right. cottage: new stahlo No. 73. Three-roocontaining three stalls and corn cnti; small on pike: good cistern at door and storeroom never failing well in lot: 5 acres of ground: nil buildings and fencing in good condition. Place well watered and in good community. Price 51.750. e 1-- 3 55-acr- e 2 60-acr- e rail-roa'one-hald six-roosix-acrfirst-clas1-- 2 GO-f- t. all fencing and bindings in Rood shape: 100 acres Bue Grass sod land: SO acres in fine chance to make money at the fairs thil years. Write us about this. Will sell or giv yon a good exchange on it. No. 99. 500 acres of land. 3 mHes at Hustonville, Ky., on good pike; 5 houses: 2 of them 1 stories, of 6 rooms each and 3 et them of 4 rooms each; 2 large barns; feneiag new and all buildings in good shape; weH 30 acres for tobacco; 135 acres in pasture and balance in timber. Trice verv eheaa: d down and balance in 1 and2 years. Ths is a rare bargain and it will pay those who have money to invest to look it over. A fine chance to more than double your money In 2 or 3 years. No. 100 170-acrfarm right in edge t good town: splendid brick resideitee: 3 halls and front poreh 10x41: new barn 34s 50; old barn 20x30; new aulo and and all other necessary oiitliuildings aad all new. fencing all new and goW; never-failinwater in every fieW on the farm. TWs place has 40 acres bottom land and 110 Ivvel land well drained and balance upland. Every foot can be cultivated and no better land m Lincoln county: S5 aerrs im grass and balance in cultivation. This is a good hemp and tobacco farm and wiH asi)y prmluce 12 barrels of corn to the acre. Prite right and easv terms. It will pay ye heme seekers to look at this place. No. 50. 200-acr- e farm; residence, porches, etc.; small new barn; aho old bar and two old houses on the place; two spfemlid orchard; good springs; well fenced and about 75 acres bottom land; this place faces the road for about a mile and can be easily divided into two or even three small farms. Right price and terms right. No. 92 175 acre farm in southern end of county: in six fields: 90 acres cleared and in cultivation and balance in timber. In the cleared land, 35 acres in pasture and 15 acres in timothv; frame dwelling of two stories. Best dwelling in this end of county; tenant house: barn 00x30; crib, buggx-houshen house, etc.; good orchard: 8 never failing springs on place. All buildings and fencing in first class condition. Place righs on pike and one mile from town and R. R. station. Price only $27.50 per acre. It wW pay you to investigate this property. No. 69. 71 acres: dwelling; bars 40x60 and all necessary outbuildings: weH watered and fenced, right on pike and only three miles from Stanford. Price $6,000. One half cash and easy terms on balance. No. 80. 53 acres of land, one and a half story house of five rooms, porch and good cellar: one small stock barn and tobacco bars 60x30. All other necessary outbuildings: 35 acres in grass and cultivation; fine orchard of over 100 trees, peaches, pears, apples, etc.: well watered and fairly well fenced: a good home, well located, close to schools and ia good communitv. Price, onlv $1,200. No. 30. 106 acres of land located right at a good railroad station; residence, one old barn and one new 30x50. with shed on each side; crib, smokehouse, etc.; well watered and fenced. Good orchard: about 40 acres of this place in cultivation and balance for grazing. This is a bargain for $50 per acre and terms right. No. 90. Linnietta Springs. The main hotel has 30 rooms and four room cottage in yard. , The grounds consist of about ten acres. This property has cost the owner from first to last over $30,000. Will sell din cheap. Ask us about this property. The price is so cheap you could afford to iove the buildings for it and then make good money. No. 98. Two-stor- v residence: garden: well at door and all necessary outbuildings: right at good school, etc. The prlee on this is as cheap as dirt. Will sell, trade or rent, and make right terms. It will pay you to investigate this property. No. 9G. One of the best equipped blacksmith shops in this part of the State. It cost SS00 to equip it. including $100 worth of bolts and $50 worth of wagon timber, etc. Will sell all for $250 spot cash. This is a big opportunity for the Tight man to make good money. No. 103. farm one mile from good country town and right on pike; 10 acres is grass; all outside fencing good; well watered: f no improvements. Price $1,000; down and balance in one and two years. No. 48. 324 acres, two miles from Stanford on good pike: mot of this farm is in grass; besides the residence there is a good stock and tobacco barn. 36x80: cribs.Vtc.T fencing good: and always an abundance of water: this is a good stock farm and will graze more cattle than any farm in this section: price right and terms easy. No. 75. 140-acrfarm; two cottages: one e 4 rooms: the other 3 rooms: tobacco barn: 50 acres cleared: balance in timber; never failing springs; close to good town; churches and school. Price $25 per acre. No. 44. 234 acre farm 1 2 miles from one of the best towns in central Kentucky and only two miles from good railroad station: right on pike and in graded school district: all in grass except 4 acres and abont 170 acres being in blnegrass sod: no better watered farm in the state: fencing good: has y frame resdience. large barns a large etc. This land will grov anything yon pnt on it: it is an ideal sotcic farm; magnificent home: splendid community; in the richest part of the county. Price $100 per acre: terms right. No. 38. Two storerooms in the heart of Best location in town and both Stanford. are always rented. These rooms are a splendid investment and always pay a good dividend after taxes, insurance and repairs are paid. Will make a price that will interest von. No. 32. 225 acres, five miles from Stanford on good turnpike: has two good dwellings; two large tobacco barns. These are extra large barns, one being 48x100 and the other 38x108 and both 20 feet to oaves. This is a good tobacco and hemp farm; will sell as a whole or will divide into two farms. Will price as a whole or make price on divide. toNo. 82. 150 acres, small house. bacco barn: good orchard and vineyard; abont grass, and 15 or 20 acres in cul30 acres in tivation: abont 8.000 to 10.000 feet merchantable timber on place: house is old: barn and fencing fairly good: well watered, etc. Price only $1,800, terms easy, down and balance on long time. No. 2S. 100-acr- e 4 farm. miles from Stanford on good pike, splendid community and no better soil in the countv: residence, balls, porches, etc. Two-rootenant house, new tobacco barn and all other necessary outbuildings; close to church and school and splendidly fenced and watered. Over half of this place in era's. Price $100 per acre a third down and balance in one, two and three years. 1-- 2 1-- 2 wa-tere- d: one-thire lmr-houg ar3 sK-roo- 30-acr- e one-hal- e 10-acr- 1-- two-stor- one-thir- d 1-- 2 six-roo- 10-acr- p Stanford, Kentucky. Undertaker Office Phone 167 STANFORD, Undertaker - Embalmer Phone 42, Stanford, Ky. hughes Office. Consult Us before Buying. List With Us If You Want to Sell & Mccarty Lancaster Street Opposite Coa rt House. Office Phone ISO. KENTUCKY. STAN FORD, RAL ESTATE, a i The Interior Journal, Stanford. Kentucky: Friday, June 2, 1916 LANCASTER CHAUTAUQUA Hart county, the past Mt. R. H. Crow, near Shelweek by Col. by City, this county. These were Interesting Program Arranged for The much needed rain which fell some of Mr. Crow's finest blooded Days, Beginning Today. Five recently has made many glad hearts, animals, and he received $500 for for vegetation was suffering for rain. the quartet. toMuch interest has been aroused Everyone that is going to raise a E. T. Pence, Jr., bought this week a black bull calf from A. M. Pence, here by the splendid program which bacco crop is quite busy setting the CHILD WAS BADLY CONSTIPAThas been secured for the Redpath plants. paying $25 for him. ED UNTIL MOTHER TRIED Rev. Bowling filled his appointFrank Martin sold to E. T. Pence Chautauqua which opens at LancasSIMPLE REMEDY. this week a bunch of hogs averag- ter today. There has been a demand ment Saturday evening and Sunday. ing 100 pounds at seven and three-quart- for programs from this county, and j He had a good congregation at each quite a number will go over for the service, and delivered excellent sercents a pound. In spite of every care and atten looked so well in interesting features which have been mons. Rev. Bowing filled the pulpit tion to diet, children are very apt to Gardens never all our recollection, as at the pres- secured. Arranged in the order in at the Christian church in Stanford become constipated, a condition re- ent time. Strawberries are plenti- which they will be presented, the last Sunday, and was listened to by sponsible for many ills in after life, a large and appreciative audience, uneiss promptly relieved. ful in our market here this week at features of the program are: Friday afternoon, June 2. The quite a number from here going 25 cents per gallon. Mrs. C. W. Wilson, of Shelbyville, Company, with down. Fred Bauman broke all previous Tenn., had trouble with her baby boy, records at the Stanford Creamery trombones, cornet, violin and piano, The Baptist church at Fair View Woodrow, until she heard of Dr. during the month of May when he flute and 'cello will furnish the mu- had a rally day last Sunday and had Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin. She writes, made 8,802 pounds of the finest but- sic. a pleasant day of it. Preaching and "I can safely say Dr. Caldwell's Syr world. This business Friday night Dr. Geo. H. Brad- recitations by the children comprised up Pepsin is the best remedy of its ter in the means a lot to Stanford and the ford, who looks so much like William the program. kind on earth. It acts so gently and farmers and everyone is glad to Jennings Bryan that he is often misMrs. J. W. Bastin and yet so surely. Little Woodrow was Mr. and taken for him, will speak upon a nephew, Mr. Henley Napier, of Cen- very badly constipated and we could know of its continued success. WOODROW WILSON W. B. Thomas, of Bourbon county, timely topic. Dr. Bradford has long tral City, motored over to sec Mr. find nothing that gave relief until we buyer for a Philadelphia firm, pur- been known, not only as a lecturer, Bastin's parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. D. tried your Syrup Pepsin, which gave than a quarter of a century and can chased 473 export cattle Monday in but as chancellor of the Methodist Bastin Saturday afternoon, and are immediate relief." now be had for fifty cents a bottle Moutgomery county at the highest University of Oklahoma. Dr. Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin is a in any well stocked drug store. A spending a few days visiting among Saturday afternoon First a Rus- their many Lincoln friends. Also compound of simple laxative herbs, trial bottle of Dr. Caldwell's Syrup price in many years. The cattle were bought for July and August delviery sian count in a place of power, Alex- Mr. and Mrs. S. L. Bastin and son, free from opiates or narcotic drugs, Pepsin can be obtained, free of from R. C. Gatewood. They secured ander M. Lochwitzsky, became a po- Arthur of Lexington and Mrs. Lee mild in action, positive in effect and charge, by writing to Dr. W. B. Cald190 head of 1,500 pound steers at litical prisoner and then an exile to Mitchell and three handsome chil- pleasant to the taste. It has been pre- well, 454 Washington St., Monti-cell- o, 1,450 Siberia, where he- - remained 14 dren, also of Lexington, motored scribed by Dr. Caldwell for more $9.35 a hundred, ninety-tw- o Illinois. pounds from Col. Gatewood at 9 months in solitary confiement follow- over to see their parents and grand1,450 cattle from ed by four years at hard labor. Es- parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Bastin cents, eighty-thre- e June 4' and if ever'bod.v does h Frank P. Boyd at 9 4 cents, 54 caping from Siberia, he found his Saturday afternoon. part, we will succeed. D. M. Walker. 1,450 pound cattle from H. R. Prew-i- tt way to Japan and thence to Amei'-icMr. J. W. Bastin attended Sunday where he is now a naturalized school at 9 4 cents, and 54 1,450 Church, Sunday, Mt. Moriah last Sunday and Neal's Creek church, Rev. P.- - Presbyterian steers from A. B. RatclifT at 9 4 citizen. His lectures are thrilling and gave at interesting and helpful talk L. At June 4: Sunday school at 9:30 a. Bruce, will preach instead of the at the same time highly instructive. to theanchildren. It does Mr. Bastin pastor, cents. m- morning service at 11. subject, at 3.00 o'clock. Saturday night, Mr. and Mrs. "The Friendship Test," John 15:13; good to go to old Mt. Moriah to At the Methodist church Sunday Francis Rawei and daughter, highly Sunday schcol and preaching. It morning CINCINNATI STOCK MARKET the pastor will preach. In Mission Band, 2 o'clock; C. E. Topic Hogs Receipts 4,300; low; pack- educated New Zealanders, in a pre- takes him back to childhood and fills the afternoon at 3 o'clock the quar- -' "The Consecration of Money," Job ers and butchers $9.35&9.60. Cattle sentation of the scenes, music and his heart with joy and his eyes with terly conference will be held at the 27- - No evening service. Sunday, Receipts 700; slow; calves strong customs of the South Sea Islands. tears, for so many that he used to church. At 7:45, the presiding el- - June win be Children's Day at they in native costumes, $511.50. Sheep Receipts 2,200; Attiredamid the scenes of their coun- know and love have passed on to the der, Rev. C. H. Greer, will preach, the Presbyterian church, service at stand o'clock. slow; lambs slow; $8.5011.75. beyond the ckies. At the Christian church Sunday, try which are thrown by means of Home Rev. Claveston Claunch, a well-TheMiss Clara Warfield and Mr. Chas. June 4, Sunday school at 9:30.' BIG CATTLE LOSS IN NICHOLAS. a powerful steeropticon on the back- Brown were guests of Misses Mary will be a Children's Day Ser- - known Baptist minister of Harrods-vic- e ground of the stage, while Mr. Rawei at the morning preaching hour, burg, will begin a revival in the large News comes from Nicholas coun- describes the New Zealand of 60 Anna and Alline Boone Sunday. Altobacco warehouse in Moreland Sat- Will Dunaway and Mr. Josh C. E. Meeting at 6:45 p. m. ty that during the past week num- years ago and Mrs. Rawei the New so Mr. Don't forget we are making a de- - urday night. Mr. Claunch is an able guests at the Boone home Jones were erous deaths among cattle have been Zealand of today. termined effort to lead the state in preacher and will doubtless accom-poi- nt reported and again the losses from E. Sunday. Monday afternoon Frederick of attendance at Sunday school plish much good in that community. clover bloat will run into the thous- Hopkins in his lecture will specialize Miss Florence Dawes of Hustonands of dollars. The frost caused on community building problems. Al- ville, came home Saturday to sej several thousand dollars damage. so Monday afternoon and night the her parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. L. Beans, tomatoes and other vegeta Beulah Buck Ladies' Quartet which Dawes. bles were injured. It is reported has been upon the lyceum and ChauMr. Sim Anderson, of Lancaster, that the fruit has almost entirely tauqua platform for seven years with was the guest of Miss Florence been killed in Nicholas county. Re- great success. This is one of the Dawes Sunday. They spent the day ports concerning tobacco plants are j best known ladies' quartets in Amer with Miss Dawes' grandparents, Mr. conflicting. Some are to the effect ica today. and Mrs. J. D. Bastin. that the plants have been badly inTuesday afternoon and night Mr. Frank Hazlette and son, Dajured, while others show that they "Health Day," when Dr. Charles E. Saturday shophave suffered but little. In Bath Barker, who was President Taft's vid, was in Stanford ping. county tobacco plants came up well, physical adviser during his adminisMr. Cas. McGuffey and wife wai but the cold dry weather has great- tration in Washington, will give two in Stanford Tuesday, afternoon. Opposite the Court-Hous- e, ly retarded their growth and very addresses. One of these will be enfew people have plants large enough titled "Health and Happiness," and Phone No. 168. Stanford, Kentucky. to transplant. Not more than half the other "How to Live a Hundred AN IDEAL SPRING LAXATIVE. the corn crop has been planted. Years." Dr. Barker was one of the A good and time tried remedy is Blue grass is heading out not more biggest attractions in 1915 on the Dr. King's New Life Pills. The first than an inch or two above the sur- big Redpath Seven-Da- y Chautauquas. dose will move the sluggish bowels, stimulate the liver and clear the sysface of the ground and the crop Wednesday afternoon and night will necessarily be short; rye and Frank Kryl and his band of nearly tem of waste and blood impurities. wheat are reported to be heading twenty men, will appear in two con- You owe it to yourself to clear the out short, but the heads are large certs on Band Day. Mr. Kryl, direc- system of boily poisons, accumulaand full and the prospect for a good tor and soloist on the French horn, ted during the winter. Dr. King's New Life Pills will do it. 25c at 7our crop of grain is very good. Frosts a brother of Bohumir Kryl, the st 10c Druggist. of the past week killed gardens and and band leader, was born and fruit in the lowlands. educated abroad, but has been in HARRIS CREEK. this country for about 25 years. He played during the World's Fair at KENTUCKY AVIATOR HOME Rev. Shouse filled his appointment Lieut. T. S. Bowen, of the United Chicago and at every big exposition here last Saturday and Sunday, and States Aviation Corps, who fell and since, including the recent Panama large crowds attended both services. was injured while returning from Exposition. For years he has playBorn, to the wife of G. L. Gaddis, Pershing's command, 160 miles be- ed with the Chicago Symphony Or- a fine girl. She has been named low the border in Mexico, has ar- chestra of which Frederick Stock is Martha Evelyn. rived at his home in Frankfort' from director, also with Dr. Carl Kimwald Eugene Rice went to Cincinnati San Antonio. He had been in the of the Cincinnati Symphony Orches- last Sunday. hospital since his accident several tra. Mrs. W. S. Benedict and Miss Al-li- e weeks ago. Aside from his profile M. Owens, went to McKinney last being marked by a sharp bump, Sunday afternoon, calling on Mrs. showing where his nose was broken, Edd McCowan. Lieut. Bowen to outward appearanIn his will probated at Harrods-bur- g Mr. and Mrs. Willie Bendict, of ces shows no marks of his fall. As the late George Bohon leaves Junction City have been recent guests soon as the tenderness departs from all of his estate, both real and perof Charlie Benedict. his nose he will undergo a surgical sonal, to his wife. Buckoperation, which he believes will reMr. and Mrs. Walter McElfresh The plant of the Danville Lumber spent Sunday with her mother, Mrs. store the natural line to his lineament. Strapped in his machine dur- and Manufacturing Company was Matthew Dreisler. Oring the fall of 100 feet, Lieut. very seriously damaged by fire late Mrs. John Mounce was the guest Bowen on his face when last week. Bowen was thrown of Mrs. Lindsey Kaufman at All of Eight shares of stock in the Citi- last week. the machine struck the earth and His nose was zen's National Bank of Winchester, knocked senseless. Miss Fannie Gaddis, of Junction is well flattened, the corner of his eye cut sold there last week from $204.50 to City, was the guest of relatives Sat sow. and his facial bone was fractured $206 a share. urday and Sunday. Mrs. John Maxey left Sunday for from just below his eye to the cenWoodford Clay, a noted turfman ter of his upper jaw and three teeth of Paris, died suddenly of appoplexy Dayton, Ohio, where she will join knocked out. He was unconscious at the Gait House in Louisville her husband. Milledgeville is more like a civilseveral hours after his fall and he Thursday. note demanding ized place since there hasn't been so recollection said he had no connected Carranza's last of the events of the succeeding five the withdrawal of American troops much whisky sold, and the people of days. from Mexico is held to be offensive this place are very thankful to those . "I knew I was going to fall," said in tone and he will be given a sharp who helped catcband convict the violators. Lieut. Bowen. "I wasn't high enough call down. to right the machine after it turned The U. S. Senate confirmed the DANGERS OF DRAFT. in a bad current of air. It takes nomination of Louis Brandeis as an longer to fall a hundred feet than associate justice of the supreme Drafts feel best when we are hot one would think. You have time to court by a vote of 47 to 22. Bran- - and perspiring, just when they are revolve a great many things in your is the first Jew to occupy that most dangerous and the result is recalled the his- lofty station in this nation. mind; but I neither Neuralgia, Stiff Neck, Sore Muscles tory of my life nor thought about Add Gibbs, a well known Mercer or sometimes an attack of Rheumaman, aged 52, who attended the tism. In such cases apply Sloan's death. "I just did all I could and braced dance in Harrodsburg Wednesday Liniment. It stimulates circulation myself as best I could for the shock, night, was killed by a train at a rail- to the sore and painful part. The The machine road crossing in that city about two blood flows freely and in a short which wasn't much. alighted right side up and I was o'clock Thursday morning. He was time the stiffness and pain leaves. thrown forward with a "jerk until my a brother of County Clerk Henry Those 'suffering from Neuralgia or !face struck something solid." Neuralgic Headache will find one or Gibbs of that county. He said the pursuit of Villa has two applications of Sloan's Liniment Clay Scott, a Henry of endurance for the boy living near Brannon, in Jessa- will give grateful relief. The agonbeen a trial troops, the cavalry pushing ahead to mine county was instantly killed dur- izing pain gives way to a tingling the limit of speed and the infantry ing Monday night's storm. The resi- sensation of comfort and warmth and quiet rest and sleep is possible. Good miles a day thru dence of George Fain, near making twenty-fiv- e the sand- and alkali dust. Lieut. was struck, causing consid- for Neuritis too. Price 25c at your ) Druggist. Brown is on a month's sick leave. erable damage. Parson A. W. Davis, Who Had Church at Midway, Says He Is Glad to Endorse Tanlac suffered intensely with a lame back, my blood circulation was poor and I could not rest well at night, said Sir. A. W. Davis, minister, who lives at 4C1 North Upper street, Lexington. "I felt better in a few days after taking it. I rested well at night and noticed that the pains left my back. I now have a good appetite, too "I believe Tanlac will do what it is recommended to do." The enormous sales of Tanlac mean but one thing and that is merit. It is what the neighbors say that counts most after all. One bottle of Tanlac is sold in a neighborhood through advertising, but ten more are sold after the first bottle produces results. People are always willing to tell their ailments, but they are more than willing to tell others of any ."I of Horse-Cave- , Moriah Reliable Laxative Relieved This Baby medicine that helps them. It is something they can't keep to themselves because of the impulse to sympathize with fellow sufferers and to want to help them is one of the strongest, as well as, one of the biggest things in er mm 59f I human nature. Tanlac aids digestion, promotes sleep and refreshing healthy strengthens the nerves. Tanlac is being specially intro duced in Stanford at Penny's Drug 44-- 1 Store. may be obtained at the folTanlac lowing nearby cities: Moreland, Abraham Minks; Hustonville, Adams Bros.; McKinney, True & Co.; Ellis-burMiddle-burJoseph McWilliams; W. C. Bryant; Crab Orchard, Lyne Bros.; Brodhead, John Rob-binJunction City, Reynolds & Evans; Lancaster, R. E. McRoberts; g, g, s; Smith-Spring-Holm- es Bee Lick, J. Reynolds & Son. ers in fine shape for delivery, averaging perhaps 250 pounds. T. W. Jones, of the Stanford Frank Martin bought of Leslie Stock Yards, bought 30 ewes and 37 Shearin a milk cow for $50. lambs from W. M. Bright this week, In Nicholas county, J. Myers sold paying $6 for the ewes and $9.50 for to A. F. Murray, 22 head of black the little fellows. From Fisher Herring, of Garrard, he bought 40 lambs cattle, for $888. Farm and Stock News 1-- News of tl.3 Churches a, 1-- 1-- R. M. Newland sold a black buggy gelding to W. H. Rig-neof the West End, this week, for $125. John Baugh, who works on S. H. Baughman's farm south of town, had a valuable mule killed by lightning during a thunderstorm early in the week. Col. R. H. Crow, near Shelby City has contracted a drove of 22 hogs to J. C. Johnston, a Boyle buyer, to go in 10 or 15 days at $8.50 a hundred. Mr. Crow expects to have the pork y, $8. Thomas Metcalf, on the Huston-vill- e pike, south of Danville, has sold 21 head of 1G5 pound hogs to J. L. Hutchins, of Danville, at $8.75 per hundred. Mr. Metcalf bought this week 55 choice ewes from Goggin & Rankin, of Hubble, at $7 per head and sold 90 lambs averaging about 90 pounds to R. A. Dodd, of Wilmore at 9 cents a pound for delivery the middle of June. Three handsome black Aberdeen-AngU- e at n , n re heifers and a lordly young bull were shipped to W. C. Smith, Valuable Health Hints CATARRH You can't cure catarrh by greasing your nose. Take S. S. S. regularly and you will drive catarrhal poisons out of your blood. The membranes will soon recover and no longer continue to accumulate the mucous that gathers and thickens Into catarrh. S. S. S. stimulates the cells of the tissues to select from the blood their own essential nutriment Rapid recovery from catarrhal inflamation in the stomach, kidney, bladder and all membranes is the result MALARIA. r Throughout the country, wherever malaria abounds, are happy, joyful people to whom S. S. S. has given wonderful help in the treatment of malaria after the most sickening torture imaginable. The gaunt complexion of malaria's victims, the chills and fever, the malarial dysentery that seems to defy all other treatment, the malarial leg, the enlarged liver, the persistent anemia where the blood tarns to water and the system wastes away. These are the conditions that S. S. S. so effectually asissts in overcoming, by helping to restore the blood to its natural vigor. So For Our Readers out, but have no medical value. POISONED BLOOD. Ec- Just because you hawk and spit and zema, tetter, acne and all such erupyour nose is wet, cold, red, sore and tive diseases should be treated with a nuisance, don't merely plug it up. s s s ' many different things contribute to poison the blood and the effect is so startling that the sufferer becomes and is led to use harmful drugs. If you have any blood trouble, get a bottle of S. S. S. and take according to directions. Don't take anything else. Poisoned blood is bad enough without ruining your bones, joints, teeth and vitals with minerals. S. S. S. so stimulates cellular activity that they reject all poisonous influences and select only those materials in the blood that make healthy tissue. This is why its assistance toward recovery is so noticeable and at times remarkable. S. S. S. is welcome to the weakest stomach and is assimilated just as readily as the most nutritious food. It has helped to cure a host of sufferers. RHEUMATISM. In any form of rheumatism give the blood a good effectual cleansing with o. o. o. Use this remedy for three days and take a hot salt water bath to open the pores. This relieves the lungs and kidneys and assists S. S. S. to utilize the skin as the principal avenue of panic-stricken Rakes and Hoes, Water Coolers and Binder Twine. See us before you buy T. D. Newland & Son, Straw Hats Crab Orchard, Kentucky cor-jieti- All kinds, from Mexicans to $3 Panamas STUBBORN SORES Sometimes a sore spot becomes indolent The tissues surrounding it lose tone and are unable to provide sufficient nutriment to stop, the drain. It Is then chronic. Just saturate your blood with S. S. S. This is quickly accomplished, as S. S. S. is naturally assimilated the same as milk or any other healthful liquid. Nature acts with marvelous rapidity when given the proper assistance, and S. S. S. so stimulates cellular activity take a substitute. S. S. S. is purely vegetable and Is prepared only br the Swift Specific that the parts surrounding an ulcer se- Co., 271 Swift Bldg., Atlanta, Ga. Write lect from the blood the materials that for special booklet on any of the dis maRe sew tissue. Thus the sore spot eases mentioned and if medical advice rapidly hpals in a. nataral way. is wanted, write for that also to adLocal applications for any skin dis- dress given above. Both booklet and ease will afford protection from with medical advice are free. elimination. Avoid salts, calomel and other drastic purgatives, as they absorb the moisture from the walls and membranes of the intestines, weaken the muscular action, produce chronic constipation and thus stagnate the system with rheumatic poisons. Get a bottle of S. S. S. at any drug store. Don't w. E. PERKINS General News Notes For Seed We have German Millet Seed; wheat, the Japanese or Black variety. Red Top Sugar Cane Seed, and this has ange Cane Seed. been to cleaned, and ready The Little Gent's Suit. They should be selected with the utmost care. First get him a "Woolly Boy" suit then the battle is over, if they are all pure wool, sewed throughout with pure dye silk thread; cut to fit and hang as they should. For the same money for cheaper suit, we can sell you a "Woolly Boy," then match the looks, wear and shape. No other like "Wooliy Boy." Exlusive agency at I H. BAUGHMAN & COMPANY STANFORD, KENTUCKY Your Deering Binders, Mowers, Etc., Are Put Up Ready for You. I Come in and Get Them Now While the Ground iToo Wet to Plow and be Ready for Harvesting. ROBINSON S Nich-olasvil- le, w. H. HIGGINS.